About Us

We were the first company to offer wireless security protection and are the first to invent a system letting us pin-point exactly who is vulnerable to attack. See map below.

Wireless Secured is a MSSP (Managed Security Service Provider) that delivers the following solutions


  • Security Consulting & Risk Assessment
  • Secure Wireless Network Design & Implementation
  • Threat Management Systems
  • Compliance & Regulatory Assessments & Reporting
  • Firewalls, Virus Protection, & Secured Remote Access
  • Data & Email Encryption Solutions
  • Security Audits & Penetration Testing
  • LAN & WAN Optimization & Security Solutions
  • Cloud Computing Security Solutions
  • Mobile Security Solutions
  • Website & E-commerce Security Solutions
  • Computer Security Training, Oversight & Management
  • One-Stop-Shop for ALL of Your Security Needs


Our Mission:

To help modern-day businesses become aware of just how insecure their business computing systems are, and to not only alert, but to also help secure these systems against the threats that IT support teams do not properly address.

Some facts to consider:

60% of companies that lose their data file for bankruptcy.
As of November 2011, Computer Hacking became the #1 way data is lost. (Source: www.datalossdb.org)
You are 22x more likely to lose data due to hacking than due to a virus. (Source: www.datalossdb.org)

Wireless Secured was founded by Aaron Wyman, president of MSP Technologies after seeing a deficiency in how IT security was being handled in companies both large and small. Roughly 98% of companies are still vulnerable to wireless network attacks that have been publicized since the early 2000s. These attacks allow hackers to not only access your important files but to change, delete or steal any information they wish as well as record every keystroke you type as you do things like online banking, credit cards purchases, etc. Our goal is to raise awareness about how cyber criminals are taking advantage of the gap in IT security knowledge as companies scramble to adopt new technologies and "get them to work", often with limited budgets and little planning to address the larger IT security concerns that implementing these new technologies create.

Computer HackerWhat would you lose if a Hacker gained access to your network and computers?

A) Bank Account(s)?
B) Identity & Personal Information?
C) Financial & Proprietary Information?
D) Customer Information Including Credit Cards?
E) All of the Above?

What would this cost you or your business?

A) Personal & Business Assets?
B) Your Job?
C) Lawsuits & Angry Customers?
D) Negative Press & A Destroyed Reputation?
E) Downtime & Lost Productivity Costs?

What would you estimate this cost to be, dollar-wise, worst case scenario?

Could you survive this event? Would it bankrupt you or severely hurt your business?


Want to see which companies have been hacked into and how? - Web Hacking Incident Database (WHID). Is your company vulnerable to these attacks?




Facts:

2005 - Bureau of Justice Statistics

The National Computer Security Survey (NCSS) documents the nature, prevalence, and impact of cyber intrusions against businesses in the United States. It examines three general types of cybercrime:

  • Cyber attacks are crimes in which the computer system is the target. Cyber attacks consist of computer viruses (including worms and Trojan horses), denial of service attacks, and electronic vandalism or sabotage.
  • Cyber theft comprises crimes in which a computer is used to steal money or other things of value. Cyber theft includes embezzlement, fraud, theft of intellectual property, and theft of personal or financial data.
  • Other computer security incidents encompass spyware, adware, hacking, phishing, spoofing, pinging, port scanning, and theft of other information, regardless of whether the breach was successful

Summary Findings

In 2005, among 7,818 businesses –

  • 67% detected at least one cybercrime.
  • Nearly 60% detected one or more types of cyber attack.
  • 11% detected cyber theft.
  • 24% detected other computer security incidents.
  • Most businesses did not report cyber attacks to law enforcement authorities.
  • The majority of victimized businesses (86%) detected multiple incidents, with half of these (43%) detecting 10 or more incidents during the year.
  • Approximately 68% of the victims of cyber theft sustained monetary loss of $10,000 or more. By comparison, 34% of the businesses detecting cyber attacks and 31% of businesses detecting other computer security incidents lost more than $10,000.
  • System downtime lasted between 1 and 24 hours for half of the businesses and more than 24 hours for a third of businesses detecting cyber attacks or other computer security incidents.


2010 Ponemon Statistics (Research funded by HP)

2011 Ponemon Statistics (Research funded by HP)

The costs of 5 high profile data breaches

Here are some interesting statistics regarding the costs associated with some high profile data  breaches.  These include notifying customers and penalties for non-compliance, among other things. For instance, the RSA costs include replacing SecurID tokens. None of these numbers are final at this point, and probably won't be for years.


RSA: $400,000,000
CitiGroup: $2,700,000
Sony: potentially $24,000,000,000 (yikes!)
Epsilon: up to $4,000,000,000
Heartland Payment Systems:$140,000,000 

Businesses:  90% suffered data breach during last year

Average Cost of 1 Customer Record Breach: $318 and climbing
Average Total Data Breach Costs: $7,200,000

So, what can organizations do to help lower these costs once the barn door has been left open and the horses are running free?  One solution that seems non-intuitive to a lot of companies is simply to take the time to do the proper forensics and only notify the customers whose data was actually accessed. Ultimately, getting it right the first time is both cheaper and more effective. 

Akamai - State of the Internet. Report detailing the most common attacks and where they originate from for the 1st quarter of 2012.

Symantec Reports Jump in Malicious Sites in July. The number of malicious websites identified by Symantec has inched upward in the past month to 2,189 websites per day, according to the company's latest intelligence report.

Incapsula - What Google doesn't show you: 31% of website traffic can harm your business. Google Analytics doesn’t show you 51% of website traffic including hackers, spammers & other non-human stalkers!

Additional Statistics to Consider

Hacking has become so common that in November of 2011 Hacking became the #1 way businesses lose data.
You are 22x more likely to lose data to a Hacker than you are to a virus.
60% of companies that lose their data for 10 days or longer file for bankruptcy.



Data Loss Statistics - From datalossdb.org







Corporate Risk Reduction & Compliance with Regulations:

HIPAA Survival Guide
Sarbanes Oxley (SOX) Compliance
PCI Compliance
DSS Compliance
GLBA Compliance
FDIC/OCC Compliance
FFIEC Compliance
FISMA Compliance
COBIT 4.1 Framework
NIST SP800-53 Framework


Data Breach Risk Calculator


2 Costly assumptions that end up costing business owners their life savings and how to avoid them.


#1 Our IT department handles our computer security and I know that our systems are secure.

We can name 760 companies, many with multi-million dollar IT budgets, and many of them Fortune 500 companies that felt exactly the same way, yet they were all hacked into in 2011. This list includes companies like RSA, an industry leader in computer security, and Sony which got hacked not once, but 6 times in 2011. How well did thinking that they were secure, and that their IT department had this "handled" serve them? Or better yet, what did that thought process cost them?

'IT Skills Gap' Study Says Most IT Departments Aren't Keeping Up With Tech - Huffington Post. Another article illustrating this point comes from Defcon: The lesson of Anonymous? Corporate security sucks This is especially true in IT security considering 98% of businesses can be breached by 4 exploits that were discovered over a year ago...
(see electronic battlefield map below. Make no mistake folks, we are in the middle of a Global Cyber War.)

#2 We have a Firewall, dedicated lines between offices, virus protection, vpn connections, staff that does patch maintenance and analyses our log files daily, etc., etc. So we are all set. We are secure.

I hear what you are saying and that is GREAT! You want to have those things in place and if you don't we can help provide many of them. But will that protect you from what I am about to have an 87 year old lady show you? Sadly NO.

Firewalls - The illusion of security - Is your organization relying on a false sense of security? Find out here. (Paper showing how easily firewalls can be hacked) Also let's not forget DNS Rebinding which will also circumvent a Firewall.

Virus Protection - Great to have, but the issue lies in employee cyber security education. How many employees click email links from unknown sources containing viruses or malicious code? (Well considering the 760 attack, a lot of employees fall for phishing attacks.)

How many employees would pick up a usb drive found in the parking lot and plug it in to see what is on it? (US Department of Homeland Security Study shows that 60% of employees picked up USB drives found in their parking lot and plugged them in at work to see what was on them. Shocking fact, if the company logo was added to the USB drive, 90% of employees plugged the USB drives in to their work computer to see what was on them. (Scary considering a hacker could simply write a malicious program, toss it on a USB drive, then drop it off in your parking lot to bypass the millions of dollars your company just spent on IT security.)

Dedicated Lines - Nice to have, but does that stop a hacker from breaching the perimeter of your network and gaining access to your LAN/WAN (corporate network) through a vulnerable router? Sadly, NO. (See map of vulnerable networks below.)

Patch Maintenance - This is essential and most companies do a horrible job at this, but even if you kept yourself fully patched and updated systems the moment patches were released there is still something called 0 day exploits.

VNC Remote Access - Some people try to be cheap and use free programs like Real VNC and Ultra VNC for remote access and control of their computers and network. When it comes to security, being cheap is often a dangerous decision to make. How Real VNC can be hacked. How Ultra VNC can be hacked. And if a cyber criminal just wants to steal the encrypted password of a remote machine running VNC and then hack it from the comfort of their home while watching their favorite TV show, they can do that with this info.

VPN Connections - Again great to have, but if a hacker breaks in to your home router and then keylogs (records) every command you type, including your VPN connection credentials, then they gain full access to your work machines without ever having to hack through your more stringent corporate security measures.

(Keylogging is also being used by hackers to commit identity theft and steal money out of bank accounts. It is much safer for a criminal to hack your computer, get your bank info, and then rob you, than it is for them to go into a bank with guns blazing. Sadly when it comes to cyber crime they are rarely caught. To make matters worse, banks do not cover business bank accounts assets in the event of a cyber breakin. If your business bank account is robed by a hacker, your money is gone---forever.

For additional reading see, article 1, article 2, article 3, article 4.

If on the off chance you are extremely lucky like this lady, you may be able to win a settlement, but the chances are very slim. Also when you read this article keep in mind that multi-factor authentication (what her new bank uses) can be easily hacked using this method known as Session Hijacking. Don't be fooled by what you read, and by what banks tell you, if you want real security solutions seek expert council from a reputable cyber security firm.

Make no mistakes folks, this threat is VERY REAL.)

Which brings me to my next point:

We can demonstrate two cyber attacks that over 52% of computer systems on the planet can and will fall victim to.

(Actually we can demonstrate 4 attacks that 98% of networks can and will fall victim to, but the two we usually demonstrate are fast and very simple to execute, requiring no additional resources or costs to demonstrate.)

The one that we are going to show you today allows us to breach over 33% of all computer networks and do so in under 10 minutes.

Grandma


This attack is so simple to implement that we got an 87 year old lady to demonstrate it, while we filmed it.

Would you like to see the video?


Watch Grandma Do It!





If our random Grandma can implement this attack successfully with only a few minutes of training, how many criminals or people with ill intentions could profit from your misfortune?


When we discovered these flaws effecting over 98% of businesses world wide, we set out to create a solution and a way to pin-point exactly who is vulnerable to these forms of attack. We then invented a detection system and using state of the art technology, managed to map the results of our findings. Thus we were able to create the map below pin-pointing EXACTLY which networks are vulnerable to the attack performed in this video that 33% of networks are vulnerable to. This attack has a 100% success rate and we will gladly demonstrate it to you with written permission of course. You will see many Fortune 500 companies on this map and most likely your network as well.


Our detection system locates vulnerable networks up to 1500 ft. away while driving through neighborhoods. To find out if your network is vulnerable, simply select which attack types to test for and then type in your address and click "Search!", then click on each marker near your location to see if one of them is your network. If your network is listed there is a 100% chance that you are vulnerable since we only map vulnerable networks. If there are no markers near you, call our office at 1-800-245-3002 and we will be happy to help you determine if you are vulnerable.




Enter your address:

Networks That Are Vulnerable To:








SelectMarkerAttackBreak-in TimeVulnerable Networks% of TotalLocationAccess Gained
Type I10 Minutes143,19027.71%Los AngelesFull Access
Type II30 Seconds to Several Years173,82233.64%Los AngelesFull Access
Type III3 to 6 Hours101,88519.72%Los AngelesFull Access
Type IV15 Minutes6,0971.18%Los AngelesPartial Access
Open NetworksAnyone Can Access81,68315.81%Los AngelesFull Access
Secure NetworksUnknown10,0221.94%Los AngelesNo Access
TotalVulnerable Networks:516,69998.06%Los Angeles96.88% - Full Access

Las Vegas Map      San Francisco Map


So what does being vulnerable to attack mean for you?



Watch the above video to see how we were able to hack into a bank account simply because the business had a vulnerable router like the ones listed on our map above. Do you do online banking? This is a wake up call to all those that think this router vulnerability mapping system we invented is no big deal. Wake up America, you are getting ripped off daily by cyber criminals looking to profit from your lack of knowledge. Welcome to the information age. Ponemon Institute - 90% of businesses will suffer a cyber attack per year.

Also check our YouTube channel to see more things cyber criminals can do to you if you have vulnerable routers in your organization.

In addition to the wireless router vulnerabilities we have mapped, there is also an attack called "DNS Rebinding" which is explained in this article, "Millions of routers vulnerable to hack attack - Is yours? For a more in depth understanding of this attack, see: Stanford University - Protecting Browsers from DNS Rebinding Attacks

Even Forbes writes an article about DNS Rebinding Attacks and the Millions or routers vulnerable to this type of attack.

Enterprise level business question, "When is the last time you updated your router?" March 2012: twelve Cisco vulnerabilities With advisories like this, no wonder it is so easy for cyber criminals to steal sensitive data from corporate IT systems.


Take a More in Depth Look at Our Map Data


View Routers Vulnerable to Type I Attack (a)
View Routers Vulnerable to Type I Attack (b)
View Routers Vulnerable to Type II Attack (a)
View Routers Vulnerable to Type II Attack (b)
View Routers Vulnerable to Type III Attack (a)
View Routers Vulnerable to Type III Attack (b)
View Routers Vulnerable to Type IV Attack - Spying
View Routers Vulnerable to Attack - No Security
View Routers that are Secure


Not on our map? That's ok, Download our complimentary wireless vulnerability scanner to see if you are secure.
(Compatible with Windows Vista & Windows 7 Only)

Also make sure that your routers have been changed from the default settings, or else you are exposing your valuable information to cyber criminals who have access to lists like This List.

Also by using the first three hex codes of your routers mac address, hackers can look up your devices manufacturer to determine the default login. See oui - IEEE standards for a listing.


Knowledge is power, don't give criminals the jump on you.



FYI: "WPA" (what the security professional recommends you switch to) can easily be hacked as well, we can show you how. However we offer a secure solution to eliminate this risk.

Is your IT support team and staff breaching your corporate security from their homes? - Class Action Lawsuit Launched Against Google, Because Some Woman Didn't Secure Her Own WiFi
Also if you log onto a person's open network, type their computer's IP address into a free program, click "Autopwn" and then keylog their VPN connection info, (you can get banking info this way too) this will allow you, (an attacker) to access work VPN connections from the staff's home computer, bypassing all the expensive corporate security devices and policies your company put in place.

Gibson Research Corporation - Haystack method: How to choose a strong password. Also check your password's strength here.

Building Information-Security Strategies to Combat Escalating Threats - When Advanced Persistent Threats Go Mainstream - Recommendations from Global 1000 Executives. An industry initiative sponsored by RSA (This report will change the way you view security and your safety, forever.)

The tools available to cyber security professionals (which are also being used by cyber criminals) have evolved so much over the last few years. Backtrack, for example, has made hacking so easy you can simply type the IP address of a computer into a text box and click the "autopwn" button and it will automate the Windows hacking process for you. Backtrack contains the largest collection of hacking tools on the planet and it is free to download. (...by anyone)

Check out this Penetration Test Checklist to discover new ways to test your network.

Critical Infrastructure Protection (CIP)- Standards.

Department of Homeland Security - Outreach for President's National Strategy for Global Supply Chain Security. How to get involved with helping to strengthen the security of our global supply chain.

International Peace Institute - Urgent message on the importance of learning about cyber crime prevention.

Interpol - "Cybercrime is one of the fastest growing areas of crime."

What tools & techniques are cyber criminals using to gain access to networks like yours? Find out here.

Click here for Computer Security online training.

Get involved with Organizations fighting against cyber crime.

How to properly insure against cyber crime.

5 Tips for Better Cyber Crime Prevention

ScamBusters.org - Identity Theft Information Center. Lots of great tips on how to prevent Identity Theft.

Hubpages - Q&A: How Phones are Hacked and Prevention Strategies

Learn about wireless communication frequencies and what is going on around you? Click here.

In the last 30 years we have become more and more dependent on technology, but are the systems we depend on safe?





How bank accounts are being hacked... via the Google Wallet cell phone app. This is crazy considering companies like Sprint are pushing this insecure system out to their customers.

CNN Money: Verizon stock takes hit on $50 billion lawsuit - Lawsuit asks Verizon and government to end phone snooping and seeks $1,000 for each of phone company's 50 million customers.

Is your phone recording your bank login information and sending it to a 3rd party without you knowing? - Security Researcher Shows That -- Despite Carrier IQ's Claims To The Contrary -- CarrierIQ Records Keystrokes

Discovery News - How Do You Hack Into a Phone? Shocking that it is this easy...

Security Affairs - 3 million bank accounts hacked in Iran

Bloomberg Businessweek - Hackers Take $1 Billion a Year as Banks Blame Their Clients

Geeknizer - ATM Hacking Techniques Revealed at BlackHat

ScamBusters.org - How to keep the money in your bank account safe -- online and offline: Internet ScamBusters #92

Stealing your money is about to get a whole lot easier for hackers. Forbes - The Credit Card Is The New App Platform. Ya let's put everyone's credit card on the internet for all to hack into and steal from, that's smart. (The dumbest thing I have heard since Smart Grid)

Pwnie Express - The air freshener that steals your data. How hard would it be for someone to put this device in a busy store to steal credit card numbers? How long would it take you to discover this device in your organization?

Washington State Department of Financial Institutions - Consumer Alert: 40 Million Credit Card Numbers Stolen

Worried about car jacking and road rage, buckle up and hang on worry-warts, there is a whole new frontier to modern automobiles that will frighten and shock you. What can be hacked into on my car??? (speed + no breaks = death, and that is just the tip of the ice burg.)

Car thieves taking lessons from cyber criminals? How cars will be stolen in the future.

Did grandpa really have a heart attack or did a hacker remotely disable his pacemaker? (...and other questions to ask in the new millennium.)

Can my medical device be infected with malware? Sadly, YES. In fact here are 173 cases of it.

The ARRA push toward EMR - Are your medical records really safe online? According to this story, NO.

Mobile Banking: How vulnerable is your cell phone to bank fraud? (You'd be amazed.)

Using Your Laptop at Starbucks: Is it Safe? (It would be safer actually to paint your social security number on the side of your house in BIG RED LETTERS.)

The distributed denial of service (DDoS) Attack landscape is changing too... Botnets without command and control servers? (Much harder to detect and stop)

Hacking has gone airborne: SkyNET: When toy helicopters turn evil, WASP: Remote controlled planes that steal data, Are flying insects next?

Home automation - can my cool and nifty home gadgets turn on me? How hackers are using your home automation systems to spy on you or worse...

Stop that man! He took my picture and now he has my social security number. (Uses of sites like Facebook that will alarm you as it should.)



Help4NonProfits.com - Special Alert: Office phone system hacked. Cost $20,000 in charges..

New York Times - Cameras May Open Up the Board Room to Hackers How secure is your boardroom?

Mark Collier's VoIP Security Blog - This blog covers Voice, Voice over IP (VoIP), and Unified Communications (UC) security. A ton of great information on telephone hacking and boardroom spying via communication devices.

Huffington Post - The Scary Implications of the iPhone Tracking Everywhere You Go (Video). Shocking! (Technical Version)

Computer World - Killer Android app allows the clueless to hack, pwn like a pen tester. With phone apps like this that automate computer hacking with little or no skill needed, no wonder we are seeing such an alarming increase in Cybercrime.

Right now, everything is vulnerable to hackers, even the thermostat on your wall. (US Chamber of Commerce hacked by Chinese, by way of a thermostat ... )

Is your printer or scanner sharing your sensitive office data with hackers? Embedded web servers may make these devices easy to administer but how secure are they?

Routers using Open Shortest Path First (OSPF) open to attacks--- Why is this alarming? OSPF is the most common corporate routing protocol and most large corporate networks use it.

SAP patches a session hijacking vulnerability in the Netweaver Portal 18 months after notification. Wow, no wonder corporate IT security sucks.

How a hacker could take over the Siemens S7 computers that are used to control engines, machines and turbines in tens of thousands of industrial facilities.

We have seen explosive growth in internet usage over the last few years, as more people join the internet the threat factor for cyber crime grows as well.

Hacking The Industrial SCADA Network - “Penetrating a SCADA system that is running a Microsoft operating system takes less than two minutes.” (Considering supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA) and distributed control systems (DCS) control our nations infrastructure. This is frightening.)

Hacking A U.S. Nuclear Power Plant - "It turned out to be one of the easiest penetration tests I'd ever done," Scott Lunsford says. "By the first day, we had penetrated the network. Within a week, we were controlling a nuclear power plant. I thought, 'Gosh. This is a big problem.'"

Hack attack on Iran's nuclear facility easier than thought. (Are we starting to see a trend here?)

Do hackers now control whether or not you can take a shower? Recent Cyber Attacks Against Water Systems Highlight Major Vulnerabilities.

Smart Grid - Not so smart after all. How America is about to give the electric grid over to hackers. Can we say Blackouts? (Source The Wall Street Journal)

Forbes - Are hackers selling your security (or lack thereof) to the highest bidder? It is hard to get people to report vulnerabilities for free when they can sell them on the black market for a 6-figure profit.

And if things weren't bad enough... The Wall Street Journal - Hackers-for-Hire Are Easy to Find

Is your organization like NASA? If so we can help.


FBI - Growing Threat Of Cybercrime Against Children And What You Can Do to Keep Your Child Safe.



Common Website Attacks


OWASP - Top Ten Project

OWASP - Common Attacks

OWASP - Common Vulnerabilities

SQL Injection - Under "Examples" (60% of the way down the Wiki page) you will see many companies and governments that have been hacked into this way.

Largest database provider in the world, Oracle, Owned by a SQL Injection Attack in 2011. How safe are your databases?

XSS (Cross Site Scripting) - With cheat sheets and XSS tools so freely available on the web no wonder corporate websites are being broken into so often.

This site even lists over 45,500 Corporate and Government web sites currently vulnerable to XSS attacks. Check if your company website is listed on this site.


Blackhat.com - New Tricks For Defeating SSL In Practice. "But we just created a valid certificate for PayPal, and we're not PayPal?" and other alarming things.

Blue Coat Systems 2012 Web Security Report - Exposing Malnet Strategies and Best Practices for Threat Protection



Secure Application Programming Cheat Sheets from OWASP


Developer Cheat Sheets
OWASP Top Ten Cheat Sheet
JAAS Cheat Sheet
Authentication Cheat Sheet Mobile Cheat Sheets
IOS Developer Cheat Sheet
Cross-Site Request Forgery (CSRF) Prevention Cheat Sheet Mobile Jailbreaking Cheat Sheet
Cryptographic Storage Cheat Sheet Draft Cheat Sheets
Access Control Cheat Sheet
Input Validation Cheat Sheet REST Security Cheat Sheet
XSS (Cross Site Scripting) Prevention Cheat Sheet Abridged XSS Prevention Cheat Sheet
DOM based XSS Prevention Cheat Sheet PHP Security Cheat Sheet
Forgot Password Cheat Sheet Password Storage Cheat Sheet
Query Parameterization Cheat Sheet Secure Coding Cheat Sheet
SQL Injection Prevention Cheat Sheet Threat Modeling Cheat Sheet
Session Management Cheat Sheet Clickjacking Cheat Sheet
HTML5 Security Cheat Sheet Virtual Patching Cheat Sheet
Transport Layer Protection Cheat Sheet Secure SDLC Cheat Sheet
Web Service Security Cheat Sheet Web Application Security Testing Cheat Sheet
Logging Cheat Sheet Application Security Architecture Cheat Sheet


Software Vulnerability Databases


NIST - National Vulnerability Database. Check to see if there are known vulnerabilities for the software you are using.

OSVDB - The Open Source Vulnerability Database. The place to look for software vulnerabilities. This project pulls in data from CVE, Bugtraq, Nessus, Snort, Secunia, Microsoft, VUPEN, and CERT.

SecLists.org - Security Mailing List Archive. Where hackers go to learn about the latest exploits & vulnerabilities before you even have a chance to wake up in the morning and have your coffee.


CME & EMP Threats To Your Technologies


HowStuffWorks - Could an extremely powerful solar flare destroy all the electronics on Earth? Learn about the effects the Sun can have on your business and critical infrastructure.

SpaceWeather.com - What is going on in Space and how it will affect your business and the technology you use.

EMPactAmerica - Grass roots movement with some heavy hitters on their Board of Advisers, who warn about the dangers of both natural and man made Electromagnetic Pulses and what steps we can take to mitigate the risk of catastrophic technology failure from these threats.


Penetration Testing


OWASP - Website vulnerability and penetration testing

Vulnerability Assessment - Penetration testing framework

NIST - Technical Guide to Information Security Testing and Assessment

OSSTMM - The Open Source Security Testing Methodology Manual



Cyber Security Case Studies


TechRepublic - Managing Cyber Crime

SOURCEfire - Cyber Security Case Studies

BusinessWeek - Technology Research Library: Cyber Security

Blogspot - Selected Case Studies on Cyber Crime

Cybercrime in nowadays businesses - A real case study of targeted attack

University of Maryland - Computer Crime and Computer Fraud

Oracle ThinkQuest - Cybercrime: Piercing the darkness



Cybercrime Prevention Solutions


Wireless Secured builds custom security solutions designed to fit your needs, business model, and budget. We build complete solutions that work because we focus on our customers needs first, providing solutions to fit each of those needs. We also work within your budget by prioritizing your biggest risks so that you can address critical issues first and fast. We work alongside your existing IT support and help provide security guidance and solutions.

Remember, our knowledgeable staff is here to help you fix problems, so if you have any questions, don't hesitate to call us at 1-800-245-3002.


Note: This website is for informational purposes only. We do not condone any illegal activities nor do we participate in anything unethical.


For security purposes the above information has been logged. Thank you for visiting Wireless Secured.

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