Continuous Adversary Simulation

Validate Security Defenses Against Real-World, Simulated Attack Methods

Think Offensively to Secure Defenses

Unauthorized access to company resources using existing and new vulnerabilities is a serious security concern. Verifying that new and existing applications, networks, and systems are not vulnerable to a security risk is key to addressing these vulnerabilities before they can be utilized by unauthorized users. While vulnerability assessments are a “light touch” evaluation to identify gaps and vulnerabilities in your network, further testing is required to show how an attacker would gain access to your environment and use those systems as a base for attacks deeper into the network.

VOID | International approaches every process as unique to every organization. Our methodology is performed by the industry’s top security testers, leveraging our proprietary tactics and intelligence from The VOID | International Counter Threat Unit (CTU) Research Team. Adversary Simulations are designed to show how an attacker would gain unauthorized access to your environment by using similar tactics and techniques in a continuous manner. During Internal Testing, VOID | International can leverage your entire network in an effort to compromise a subset of target systems, and even evidence potential changes regarding the Security side. During External Testing, VOID | International will leverage tactics such as OSINT and credential testing in an effort to compromise the target systems. VOID | International delivers the findings in a final report, and provides a customized course of action for both leadership and the technical audiences.

What’s more, few companies measure or assess the effectiveness of their expensive cybersecurity controls to safeguard against attackers that have already gained access. This activity is often more relevant and related to the actual goal of an attack. After all, the objective of an attacker is generally not to exploit a vulnerability or successfully social engineer a password, but rather to steal data and information or disrupt business-critical services.