DOMAIN SECURITY REPORT – FORBES GLOBAL 2000 COMPANIES
Companies have invested in security solutions at an exponential rate to protect themselves from the continually evolving cyber security threats, yet they remain vulnerable. Company domain names, domain name systems (DNS), and digital certificates are being attacked or compromised with increasing frequency, sophistication, and severity.
These are all of the fundamental components of the most important applications that enable your company to conduct business—including your website, email, and more. When they're compromised, criminals can redirect websites for financial gain, intercept email to conduct espionage, and even harvest credentials to breach your network.
In this report, we analyze the domain name security posture of the Forbes Global 2000 that reveals 83% are at greater risk of domain name hijacking because they have not adopted basic domain security measures like the registry lock protocol.
Find out which industries and regions fare better in their security posture against global adoption benchmarks, and how companies can adopt effective solutions with our recommendations.
BEST PRACTICE GUIDE
Domain Security Checklist
While companies are making significant investments to improve their security posture and reduce risk, many are still exposed to security blind spots when it comes to proactively and securely managing some of the most fundamental internet assets that allow them to conduct business—unsecure domain names, DNS, and digital certificates.
DNS Hijacking: Recent Events and Recommendations
Businesses have invested in security solutions at an exponential rate to protect their organizations from cyber threats. Yet, many companies remain exposed to what security experts are now referring to as critically important security blind spots.
BEST PRACTICE GUIDE
Beyond the Firewall: Implementing DNS Defenses to Mitigate Online Vulnerabilities and Threats
DNS forms the underlying infrastructure for how the internet works, serving as a directory to point users to the right web content. When DNS goes down, websites, email, voice-over IP, and remote employee login goes down with it.