With the rapid increase in targeted attacks, every organization — large or small — needs to create and
implement an incident response program to respond to the latest cyber threats. With tight budgets and limited resources, organizations don’t have the money to pay expensive consultants to do the job for them. With the right people, tools, and processes, you can successfully respond and mitigate them – on your own.
MCSI offers key technologies and solutions such as Digital DNA®, Active DefenseTM and Responder® PRO to perform key phases of incident response, from detection to validation to response and mitigation. Founded in 2003, we developed technology to detect the bad guys where they can’t hide – in physical memory.
To learn more about our solutions and how you can use them in your incident response process, please view the products below.
Today incident responders need tools that enable them to perform key phases of incident response, from quickly and accurately determining scope of breach to gathering critical intelligence about the cyberthreats and -- the attackers behind them – in their business environment to successfully respond to and counter them.
Active DefenseTM, powered by our flagship solution Digital DNA®, enables incident responders to detect and validate a security incident and then quickly determine the scope of the breach across the enterprise. It detects the custom-coded malware and other variants used by today's attackers that signature-based solutions and Indicators of Compromise (IOC)s cannot detect -- no prior knowledge of the threat is needed.
The new face of malware is designed to never touch the disk and reside only in physical memory.
Responder® PRO, the defacto industry standard for WindowsTM physical memory acquisition and analysis, is now available for Linux. With its unparalleled memory forensics and behavioral analysis capabilities, Responder® PRO cuts through the wide array of anti-forensic measures employed by today’s most stealthy malware, and uncovers artifacts critical for incident response, data compliance and electronic discovery. Cyber Security Analysts can now pull in and analyze Linux memory images to perform memory forensics on endpoints.