While new data protection regulations are coming into place across Europe (and the world), organizations are putting in place new technologies and processes to prevent data breaches in the future.

There have been a number of high profile (and lesser known) data breaches in recent years, and it’s important to know if your company information has been compromised, and if it’s available for malicious use on the Dark Web, or in publicly available pastebins.

Introducing Dark Scan

CyberScanner users have the option to upgrade their accounts to include Dark Scan. This is powered by ethical hackers and cyber security professionals and monitors your domain across the dark web and pastebins for Open-source intelligence, otherwise known as OSINT.

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Protect your business’ identity online

If your data has been compromised as part of a previous data breach that might not have even been your fault, Dark Scan will identify if your personal data is available on the Dark Web, pastebins, or underground forums for malicious use.

This will enable you to monitor all email addresses within the organisation, and can play a vital role in your business’s cyber intelligence, and awareness of ID theft.

Cyber Intelligence

Dark Scan allows you to discover if your data has been breached, and to what extent potentially sensitive data has been compromised.

Identify Identity Theft

This can help secure your website in instances where systems login information has been leaked online, allowing you to change passwords and secure backdoors before they are exploited.

What is the Dark Web?

The Dark Web is a part of the internet that has been intentionally hidden from search engines and is only accessible through special browsers.

A lot of media often combines the Dark Web and the Deep Web, however they are two separate things.

The difference between the Dark Web and Deep Web

The Deep Web is a part of the internet that search engines such as Google, Yahoo, and Bing are unable to crawl and access.

These can include a website’s internal databases, information behind its paywalls, or webpages that are restricted from search engine access.

Typically, the only way a user can access these parts of the Deep Web is by navigating a website, logging into website portals, or using native site searches.

The size of the Deep Web has been estimated to be more than 300 times the size of the Surface Web (that we access on a daily basis, and what Google et al crawl and index).

The Dark Web exists on the Deep Web, and is a small portion of it.

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