"In 2023, supply chain cybersecurity risk must be addressed as a socio-technical challenge. These are not solely IT security risks, but rather they emerge from challenges such as hardware and software sourcing, business continuity and transportation problems."


As software and systems becomes more complex, supply chain cybersecurity risks become more difficult to manage. A security incident with one vendor creates a compliance and data breach ripple across the entire digital ecosystem.


Interoperability mandates across the healthcare industry create new data security and privacy compliance challenges. Healthcare organizations and their downstream business partners often struggle to manage multiple compliance requirements across an increasingly complex digital ecosystem.

Financial Services

As customers increasingly request digital services, companies in the financial services industry struggle to maintain revenue targets while meeting strict compliance requirements. For financial services organizations, a regulatory audit failure can end business operations.



From PCI DSS compliance for POS devices to supply chain risks, the retail industry faces a depth and breadth of data protection challenges. As companies work to mitigate fraud and data breach risks, they struggle to gain comprehensive visibility across their technology and service provider ecosystems.


Over the last few years, the hospitality industry migrated critical business operations to the cloud. While these changes respond to customers’ requests for digital experiences and reduce operational costs, they introduce new cybersecurity risks arising from the cybersecurity skills gap and an inability to gain visibility across complex environments. Simultaneously, attackers increasingly target the industry and new data protection laws increase compliance burdens.


In today’s technology-driven world, digital trust and customer loyalty are interrelated. To build digital trust, companies must provide customers assurance over their data protection programs. As companies attempt to implement security and privacy by design, they struggle to find the right people and technologies.


Institutions of higher education continue to expand their digital footprints by collecting and processing data to attract students and provide services. As they seek to embed data privacy and security into their technology environments, they struggle to implement the administrative and technical controls because they often lack experienced security staff.

Federal Government

As the Federal government works to improve the nation’s cybersecurity, companies with lucrative agency contracts face increasingly stringent compliance requirements. The assurance requirements that began with the Cybersecurity Maturity Model Certification (CMMC) working to mitigate supply chain risks within the Defense Industrial Base (DIB) will likely be applied to organizations contracting with Federal Civilian Executive Branch (FCEB) agencies under the National Cybersecurity Strategy.



The IT and OT convergence creates new cybersecurity challenges for the manufacturing industry as it works to protect human safety, environmental safety, quality of product, production goal, and trade secrets. Across complex, interconnected environments, manufacturers face challenges when trying to align a focused set of cybersecurity controls across business goals while categorizing their systems’ level of security risk.



For the energy sector, the ICS, IoT, and enterprise IT convergence creates new cybersecurity risks arising from vulnerabilities in legacy technologies that lack security patches. Simultaneously, sophisticated threat actors target these low complexity, easily exploitable vulnerabilities to disrupt critical services. As energy companies work to protect complex, fragile infrastructures, they struggle to find security staff with industry experience who can help them comply with mission-critical mandates.

We Support You with the Appropriate Technologies

A comprehensive security-first compliance program requires technologies that support your objectives. We can help you customize your cybersecurity technology stack. Our experts will help you hand-select tools that match your company’s industry, size, scale, business case, and regulatory compliance requirements. Our technology options include:

  • Application security scanning
  • Database audit and monitoring
  • Data loss prevention (DLP)
  • Email Security
  • Endpoint Detect and Response (EDR)
  • Multi-Factor Authentication
  • Patch Management
  • Security awareness training
  • Software inventory
  • Vulnerability scanning
  • Web Proxy & WAF Next Generation Firewall