GoDMARC helps you find email vulnerabilities with real-time insights by running an attack simulator. The famous quote by Norman Schwarzkopf, “The more you sweat in peace, the less you bleed in war,” is widely used in military training as a way to indicate that all nations’ defenses must constantly train, exercise, and practice wargaming to prepare themselves for the worst war.
The same parlance applies in the cybersecurity realm – your email marketing team must constantly stay on guard to stop threats and prevent business loss. Unfortunately, your clients and employees are the most common targets for cyberattacks.
If your employees aren’t prepared around the clock to prevent and fight cybercriminals, even the best security technologies and authentication tools can fail to shield you.
One phishing email can produce losses upto $1000 per day, as a simple click on a bad link can trigger a chain of reaction.
Regardless of implementing the best protocols and sophisticated technologies to create a great defensive line, one of the biggest IT fundamental problems that all businesses face is ‘Not knowing how perfect their email security is working.
To fill this need, running simulation attacks, along with implementing top authentication protocols like DKIM, BIMI, and SPF, can train and prepare your employees and team members to manage and win over the looming email threats and secure your business assets.
Email attack simulation runs proactively and not reactively in managing cyber threats.
Simulating business attacks in real-time can help you protect your brand interest and mitigate cyber wars
Simulation Attack Fact Check
In this digitally evolving world, where brands and customers mainly interact digitally, over mails, companies must upgrade their security systems and employee knowledge with the latest techniques and industry protocols.
Attack Simulation is an essential upgradation technique that all firms must follow.
Rest assured, GoDMARC security experts constantly keep track of cyber-criminals' latest modus operand and simulate them in scheduled mock attacks.