A request for proposal, commonly known as an RFP, is a document that describes a project’s needs and asks for proposed solutions from qualified vendors. A good RFP can help ensure you the client organization would have good vendors and your project is completed as planned. At CryptoForensics, we believe that casting a wide net and letting the under-dog, but competitively superior companies like CryptoForensics compete against the familiar ones, including the so-called Big-4 will increase your likelihood of finding just the right vendor for your current needs. If you need an RFP for your project, please click on the link below to complete the request form.
Organizations that are challenged by compliance requirements (e.g., HIPAA, SOX, PCI DSS, Basel Laws, GLBA, and other regulations) must ensure that the vendors accessing their assets and systems are compliant with the relevant regulations. Like it or not, organizations that lose sight of the fact that when they outsource a function to third parties the ultimate responsibility for all compliance requirements remains with them usually pays a heavy price when things go wrong.
CryptoForensics Technologies is a fast-growing, minority-owned boutique entity with a work- hard/play-hard can-do attitude. The company was founded by and continues to be led by Dr. Austine Ohwobete, a world class security expert. Since its inception, the company has continued to attract a team that is diverse, professional, energetic, and among the top problem-solvers in the industry.
Looking to start way out in front? Our Internship Program may be the right step to start your career in the Cybersecurity and Information Assurance and Cybersecurity field! Whether as a current college student or working professional, you will learn how to be successful in the security field by working with a team that is a leader in the industry…in addition to acquiring truly marketable skills that will prepare you for a successful career after graduation.
Our Comprehensive Suite of Solutions and Services . ..
Today, most enterprises try to deal with cybersecurity threats by focusing inwardly through conducting vulnerability assessments, making detailed network maps, and in some cases, deploying robust patch management processes to continuously monitor their networks and systems. While this approach provides some benefits, against many cyber threats it's ineffective. Most corporate networks are so large and complex that it's simply too difficult to identify all of their assets, or all of their vulnerabilities, and patch them fast enough. Today's cyber wrongdoers are sophisticated, well-funded, and patient—they use a wide range of techniques to penetrate even well-protected enterprises...