Cyber Security


We at Decospaa are a one-stop solution to get all your security needs. As your business ecosystem and value chain expand, we help you address essential elements of cybersecurity, from strategy, enterprise risk management, implementation, and management. Our team is enriched with experts who share our passion and values and have a thirst for empowering business with their wealth of knowledge and experience in the latest developments in Cybersecurity solutions. Our mission is to move cybersecurity in the right direction by defending and providing enterprise-grade solutions to customers to reduce their threat landscape to digital age business.


Security Compliances

Data Protection 

Business Continuity 

Reputation Protection

Risk Management

How it Works


1 in 4 – that is how high one’s odds are of becoming a victim of a cyberattack. With a new cyberattack

happening every 39 seconds now.

Cybercrime will cost the world $6 trillion by year end.

There will be 45 trillion networked sensors in 20 years. After 2021, a business will fall victim to ransomware every 11 seconds. The cost of lost business averaged $1.52 million. (IBM)


1. Artificial Intelligence & Deep Learning

Artificial Intelligence is quite a buzzword these days. Ever wondered how one can apply AI to cyber security? Well, the application is in a way similar to the working of two-factor authentication.

Two-factor authentication works by confirming a user’s identity based on 2-3 different parameters. 

2. Behavioural Analytics

With the whole Facebook Data Breach fray, one is well aware of the use of data mining for behaviour analysis. This technique is widely used to target social media and online advertisements to the right set of audience. Interestingly, behaviour analytics is being increasingly explored to develop advanced cyber security technologies.

3. Embedded Hardware Authentication

A PIN and password are no longer adequate to offer foolproof protection to hardware. Embedded authenticators are emerging technologies to verify a user’s identity.

4. Blockchain Cybersecurity

Blockchain cyber security is one of the latest cyber security technologies that’s gaining momentum and recognition. The blockchain technology works on the basis of identification between the two transaction parties. Similarly, blockchain cybersecurity works on the basis of blockchain technology’s peer-to-peer network fundamentals.

5. Zero-Trust Model

As the name itself states, this model of cyber security is based on a consideration that a network is already compromised. By believing that one cannot trust the network, one would obviously have to enhance both ‘internal’ and ‘external’ securities.


What is cybersecurity?

Cybersecurity is the practice of protecting critical systems and sensitive information from digital attacks. are designed to combat threats against networked systems and applications, whether those threats originate from inside or outside of an organisation.


What are Cybersecurity domains?

A strong cybersecurity strategy has layers of protection to defend against cyber crime, including cyber attacks that attempt to access, change, or destroy data; extort money from users or the organisation; or aim to disrupt normal business operations. Countermeasures should address:

What is Critical infrastructure security

Practices for protecting the computer systems, networks, and other assets that society relies upon for national security, economic health, and/or public safety. The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has created a cybersecurity framework to help organisations in this area, while the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) provides additional guidance.

What is Network security

Security measures for protecting a computer network from intruders, including both wired and wireless (Wi-Fi) connections.

What is Application security ?

Processes that help protect applications operating on-premises and in the cloud. Security should be built into applications at the design stage, with considerations for how data is handled, user authentication, etc.

What is Cloud security ?

Specifically, true confidential computing that encrypts cloud data at rest (in storage), in motion (as it travels to, from and within the cloud) and in use (during processing) to support customer privacy, business requirements and regulatory compliance standards.

What is Information security ?

Data protection measures, such as the General Data Protection Regulation or GDPR, that secure your most sensitive data from unauthorised access, exposure, or theft.

What is End-user education?

Building security awareness across the organisation to strengthen endpoint security. For example, users can be trained to delete suspicious email attachments, avoid using unknown USB devices, etc.

What is Disaster recovery/business continuity planning ?

Tools and procedures for responding to unplanned events, such as natural disasters, power outages, or cybersecurity incidents, with minimal disruption to key operations.

What is Storage security?

Disks deliver rock solid data resilience with numerous safeguards. This includes encryption and immutable and isolated data copies. These remain in the same pool so they can quickly be restored to support recovery, minimising the impact of a cyber attack.

What is Mobile security ? 

It enables you to manage and secure your mobile workforce with app security, container app security and secure mobile mail.


What are Dangerous cybersecurity myths ?

The volume of cybersecurity incidents is on the rise across the globe, but misconceptions continue to persist, including the notion that:

Cybercriminals are outsiders. In reality, cybersecurity breaches are often the result of malicious insiders, working for themselves or in concert with outside hackers. These insiders can be a part of well-organised groups, backed by nation-states.

Risks are well-known. In fact, the risk surface is still expanding, with thousands of new vulnerabilities being reported in old and new applications and devices. And opportunities for human error - specifically by negligent employees or contractors who unintentionally cause a data breach - keep increasing.

Attack vectors are contained. Cybercriminals are finding new attack vectors all the time - including Linux systems, operational technology (OT), Internet of Things (IoT) devices, and cloud environments.

My industry is safe. Every industry has its share of cybersecurity risks, with cyber adversaries exploiting the necessities of communication networks within almost every government and private-sector organisation. For example, ransomware attacks (see below) are targeting more sectors than ever, including local governments and nonprofits, and threats on supply chains, ".gov" websites, and critical infrastructure have also increased.


What are Common cyber threats?

Although cybersecurity professionals work hard to close security gaps, attackers are always looking for new ways to escape IT notice, evade defence measures, and exploit emerging weaknesses. The latest cybersecurity threats are putting a new spin on “known” threats, taking advantage of work-from-home environments, remote access tools, and new cloud services. These evolving threats include:


What is Malware?

The term “malware” refers to malicious software variants—such as worms, viruses, Trojans, and spyware—that provide unauthorised access or cause damage to a computer. Malware attacks are increasingly “fileless” and designed to get around familiar detection methods, such as antivirus tools, that scan for malicious file attachments


What is Ransomware?

Ransomware is a type of malware that locks down files, data or systems, and threatens to erase or destroy the data - or make private or sensitive data to the public - unless a ransom is paid to the cybercriminals who launched the attack. Recent ransomware attacks have targeted state and local governments, which are easier to breach than organisations and under pressure to pay ransoms in order to restore applications and web sites on which citizens rely.


What is Phishing / social engineering?

Phishing is a form of social engineering that tricks users into providing their own PII or sensitive information. In phishing scams, emails or text messages appear to be from a legitimate company asking for sensitive information, such as credit card data or login information. The FBI has noted a surge in pandemic-related phishing, tied to the growth of remote work.


What are Insider threats?


Current or former employees, business partners, contractors, or anyone who has had access to systems or networks in the past can be considered an insider threat if they abuse their access permissions. Insider threats can be invisible to traditional security solutions like firewalls and intrusion detection systems, which focus on external threats.


What are Distributed denial-of-service (DDoS) attacks?

A DDoS attack attempts to crash a server, website or network by overloading it with traffic, usually from multiple coordinated systems. DDoS attacks overwhelm enterprise networks via the simple network management protocol (SNMP), used for modems, printers, switches, routers, and servers.


What are Advanced persistent threats (APTs)?

In an APT, an intruder or group of intruders infiltrate a system and remain undetected for an extended period. The intruder leaves networks and systems intact so that the intruder can spy on business activity and steal sensitive data while avoiding the activation of defensive countermeasures. The recent Solar Winds breach of United States government systems is an example of an APT.


What are Man-in-the-middle attacks?

Man-in-the-middle is an eavesdropping attack, where a cybercriminal intercepts and relays messages between two parties in order to steal data. For example, on an unsecure Wi-Fi network, an attacker can intercept data being passed between a guest's device and the network.


What are Key cybersecurity technologies and best practices ?

The following best practices and technologies can help your organisation implement strong cybersecurity that reduces your vulnerability to cyber attacks and protects your critical information systems, without intruding on the user or customer experience:

Identity and access management (IAM) defines the roles and access privileges for each user, as well as the conditions under which they are granted or denied their privileges. IAM methodologies include single sign-on, which enables a user to log in to a network once without re-entering credentials during the same session; multi factor authentication, requiring two or more access credentials; privileged user accounts, which grant administrative privileges to certain users only; and user lifecycle management, which manages each user's identity and access privileges from initial registration through retirement. IAM tools can also give your cybersecurity professionals deeper visibility into suspicious activity on end-user devices, including endpoints they can’t physically access. This helps speed investigation and response times to isolate and contain the damage of a breach.

A comprehensive data security platform protects sensitive information across multiple environments, including hybrid multi cloud environments. The best data security platforms provide automated, real-time visibility into data vulnerabilities, as well as ongoing monitoring that alerts them to data vulnerabilities and risks before they become data breaches; they should also simplify compliance with government and industry data privacy regulations. Backups and encryption are also vital for keeping data safe.

Security information and event management (SIEM) aggregates and analyses data from security events to automatically detect suspicious user activities and trigger a preventative or remedial response. Today SIEM solutions include advanced detection methods such as user behaviour analytics and artificial intelligence (AI). SIEM can automatically prioritise cyber threat response in line with your organisation's risk management objectives. And many organisations are integrating their SIEM tools with security orchestration, automation and response (SOAR) platforms that further automate and accelerate an organizations response to cybersecurity incidents, and resolve many incidents without human intervention.


What is Zero trust security strategy ?

Businesses today are connected like never before. Your systems, users and data all live and operate in different environments. Perimeter-based security is no longer adequate but implementing security controls within each environment creates complexity. The result in both cases is degraded protection for your most important assets. A zero trust strategy assumes compromise and sets up controls to validate every user, device and connection into the business for authenticity and purpose. To be successful executing a zero trust strategy, organizations need a way to combine security information in order to generate the context (device security, location, etc.) that informs and enforces validation controls.


Vulnerability Assessment and Penetration Testing