Bastille: Security for the Internet of Radios
Bastille is the first company to enable enterprise security teams to assess
and mitigate the risk associated with the growing Internet of Radios. Bastille’s
patented software and security sensors bring visibility to devices emitting
radio signals (Wi-Fi, cellular, wireless dongles and other IoT communications)
in your organization’s airspace.
Bastille’s technology scans the entire radio spectrum, identifying devices on
frequencies from 60MHz to 6 GHz. This data is then gathered and stored,
and mapped so that you can understand what devices are transmitting data,
and from where in your corporate airspace. This provides improved situational
awareness of potential cyber threats and post-event forensic analysis.
Who is using Bastille?
It's Time to Take the Blinders Off
Threats are becoming more complex as criminals look for new ways to use technology in their quest for valuable data. As the number of connected devices grows to more than 20 billion by 2020, the Internet of Things (IoT) will provide an unprecedented expansion of new threat vectors and Enterprises need to be able to respond. And what do 15 billion (75%) of these new devices have in common? … Radios! Much like the radios in other Wi-Fi and cellular devices. Bastille is providing solutions to allow Enterprise companies to Secure the Internet of Radios.
"Experts say wireless mice or keyboards could be vulnerable to “MouseJack” security threat" - San Francisco television station KRON4 covers MouseJack. Vince Cestone and Gabe Slate reporting.
July 25th, 2016
We're taught to be cautious online ... to use multiple passwords, to not share our social security numbers, and to be wary where we use our credit cards. And as we protect ourselves, we trust that the websites we use will have strong security in place to protect us as well. With major hacks occurring almost daily, we expect companies to be prepared. We also expect the devices we use to connect to the internet to be safe and secure, but a new discovery by the Bastille research team finds that this, unfortunately, is not the case.