Information security involves on-going planning, assessment, protection, detection, response, mitigation, and training. IMPRES has established corporate IT security standards of best practices to protect the availability, integrity, and confidentiality of data in an organization’s information technology ecosystem. We provide life cycle IT security services to multiple agencies including the Department of Defense, Department of State, and Department of Homeland Security.
Our work within this arena is securing the nation’s future.
Agencies depend on our cybersecurity expertise for sensitive operations where even the smallest failure is unthinkable. We integrate knowledge of vulnerabilities with technologies, tactics, and techniques developed by defensive experts to ensure a comprehensive approach to cybersecurity. From safeguarding intellectual property, to protecting medical records, financial information, and personal data, our experience, proactive cyber research, and continual innovation keep us operating ahead of the toughest threads, adversaries, and challenges.
Digital Cloak of Invisibility Fends Off Intruders
Hackers cannot access devices if they cannot see them! One way of ensuring that attackers don’t access a network node or break into a device is to render its identification invisible. Cloaking the device’s address gives a hacker nothing to see, and it can be done on systems ranging from government networks to medical electronics implanted inside human beings.
IMPRES Cybersecurity Capabilities:
- Cyber Defense
- Cyber Risk
- Information Assurance
- Insider Threat
- IT Modernization
Building A Better Approach to Federal Cyber Security
No two federal agencies have the exact same cybersecurity layout, yet all of them are bristling with layered defenses to try and keep attackers at bay. Between firewalls, security operations centers, endpoint protection, traffic scanning, analysts on duty 24-hours a day, event logging, honeypot deployment, anti-virus, behavioral analysis, geofencing and hundreds of other tools and tactics, it would seem on paper that most federal agencies should be completely secure.