Phishing, spear phishing, whaling, and fraudulent Google ads are only some of the numerous ways how cybercriminals may steal your sensitive data.
Hacken protects your brand name through the broad range of anti-phishing tools to reduce the negative impact on your customers and brand reputation.
Review our team in action.
Hacken monitors and detects abusive domains, online forms, and emails via API technology. We offer 24/7 protection, which allows us to quickly block and take down malicious sources.
We monitor the web and notify you every time someone mentions your brand. When criminals advertise fake versions of your product, Hacken buys out the fraudulent ads and hampers the efforts of hackers. Alternatively, Hacken contacts Google and other search engines to ensure that malicious ads get removed.
Hacken monitors fraudulent social media accounts on Facebook, Twitter, Slack, etc. and contacts respective websites to ensure that abusive accounts and related ads get removed.
Users receive messages that contain a link to a phishing website (messages usually convey urgency or threat) or stumble on a phishing website accidentally.
Once on a phishing website, users unknowingly click on a phony link. Notably, phishing websites typically mimic websites of real companies.
Users enter personal data, such as credit card details, email username, password, or private crypto wallet keys. In no time, hackers use this sensitive information for their purposes.
Quick detection and takedown of phishing websites on 2500+ top-level domains.
Hacken monitors domains with names similar to those of client’s company. 24/7 service allows to identify and to prevent attacks before they take place.
Hacken takes down fraudulent context ads that use your brand name on Google, Facebook, and other social media .
It takes a lot of time and effort to identify and remove fraudulent ads; further, if your business runs multiple websites, the task becomes even more difficult. We use APIs, online forms, and special tools to tackle the problem, which allows us to resolve issues effectively and timely.
"Several organized phishing attacks targeting Jibrel Network's sales portal went live 30 minutes before our token sale started... After contacting Hacken for help, they comprehensively addressed the problem. I was so impressed by their speed and efficiency!"
Thanks to the rapid response of our cybersecurity partners - Hacken, the phishing attack was repelled and all efforts of the criminals were eliminated in no time. Only 2 hours passed from the start of the work of phishing sites to the moment of their disconnection. We are absolutely satisfied with the quality and responsiveness of the Hacken team. We recommend you work with Hacken.
Companies that store large amounts of private information should do their best to secure it — the consequences of hacker attacks are truly devastating. Consequently, responsible companies prioritize anti-phishing protection, which is why many firms use Hacken’s services.
Phishing is a way of scamming on the internet. The schemes are aimed to steal personal information, for example, by sending emails that contain URLs to fake websites asking users to provide their credit card details, social security number, or any other type of private information. Usually, such messages are designed to look legitimate: attackers want to appear trustworthy. As a result of phishing attacks, users are redirected from an original website to its fraudulent copy. Although sometimes phishing is relatively easy to spot, (e.g. poor grammar) some attempts are rather well-organized. Another example of phishing might be dropping a USB stick infected with malware to be later found by the victims.
Thus, in order to protect yourself from a scam, always be careful when answering suspicious emails, following suspicious links, or using someone’s USB devices.
An email that asks you to provide any of your personal information or to confirm it in any other way is likely to be a phishing scam. Everyone who sends you suspicious link, file, or data might be a phisher. Even if the email or message in messenger comes from a real business that you know, it does not mean that hackers are not behind it. Further, remember that these emails will almost always try to excite you with attractive misleading statements. Therefore, you should confirm the legitimacy of an email before you click or give away your phone number, address, or bank information.Good practice is to use tools, lots of them are available free of charge in the Internet: www.virustotal.com, https://scanurl.net/, etc.
Rock phishing: scammers create several domains and utilize them to host small programs called "scripts" - these connect the fraudulent website used by attackers and the original website. The scheme allows attackers to send out tons of emails for various institutions and businesses (from banks to online shopping stores). Inattentive people who click on the fraudulent link are redirected to the fake version of the website that asks for their credentials. First attempts at rock phishing are traced back to early 2004.
Whale phishing (or "whaling"): phishing campaigns that target very rich and influential individuals. They might receive fake emails that look as if though they come from governmental institutions: they ask one to submit a testimony or other important documentation. Such emails usually contain a malware that infects computers of people who willingly interact with email content.
Brand abuse is a type of malicious activity aimed to exploit an existing brand either to gain specific benefits or to damage the brand reputation. The most widespread type of brand abuse is imitation. It happens when a web page is designed to look like that of an existing company; afterward, it is used to put a spin on that particular brand. These sites/pages can be used for a number of different reasons - from disseminating fake news to stealing traffic from the original site.
Sometimes, brand abuse happens when phishing website uses a logo of an established company to trick people into believing that it’s linked with the targeted business.