Fully Stop Hackers


 

Hackers continue to gain to access to personal computers, businesses, and even the National Security Agency. If hackers can steal the NSA’s secrets, can they really be stopped?

Yes, they really can be stopped. But the solution isn’t found in CyberSecurity. The anti-hacking industry has been spending billions looking for a solution in the wrong area.

If CyberSecurity doesn’t stop hackers then what does? The answer will likely surprise you. The solution to stopping hackers is found in CyberPrivacy — not CyberSecurity.

CyberPrivacy vs CyberSecurity

CyberSecurity tries to prevent hackers from penetrating your devices; CyberPrivacy keeps your digital life private even after hackers’ trojans successfully enter your computer.

In other words, CyberPrivacy keeps your digital life out of hackers hands — even after they’ve bypassed all your CyberSecurity measures. At the end of the day, CyberPrivacy is your ultimate protection against hackers — because it protects you when everything else has already failed.

How does CyberPrivacy differ from CyberSecurity? CyberPrivacy:

  • Expects phishing emails to penetrate your inbox; yet it protects you against them anyway.
  • Expects trojans to penetrate your computer by bypassing antimalware scanners; yet it protects you against them anyway.
  • Expects ransomware to penetrate your filesystem; yet it protects you against it anyway.

When it comes to businesses, CyberPrivacy:

  • Expects hackers to penetrate your servers; yet it protects all server data anyway.

If you want to truly protect yourself and your business from hackers, you need to make CyberPrivacy your highest priority; not a secondary consideration. Only then will your digital life stay safe — even after hackers bypass your entire CyberSecurity suite.

CyberSecurity’s Dangerous Approach

The biggest challenge for CyberSecurity is Browser-Based Trojans. Browser-Based Trojans inject themselves into your browsers — such as Chrome, Firefox, and Internet Explorer. Once inside, these trojans directly communicate with hackers; yet your CyberSecurity only sees your browser communicating via the internet.

Browser-Based Trojans are such a big problem that CyberSecurity vendors are resorting to desperate measures to deal with them. For example, Google acquired Postini for $625 million. Postini makes Authentic8 — a browser isolation product. Symantec recently entered into an agreement with Fireglass — the maker of another browser isolation product. The CyberSecurity industry as a whole is moving towards browser isolation, even though this technology has severe limitations:

“The Gartner analysis states that most browser isolation instances are Linux-based, meaning they cannot run Microsoft Edge or Apple’s Safari browsers. And of course, any applications which rely on the endpoint’s microphone or the camera, like video conferencing, won’t work either.” — CyberScoop

The problems with browser isolation only get worse from there. Perhaps the biggest problem is that it’s a temporary fix that will ultimately make you even less secure.

“Gartner says there are risks with adopting the technology, most notably that the remote container becomes both a target for attackers and single point of failure for the enterprise.” — CyberScoop

When a hacker penetrates a PC, he only gets access to that PC’s info. But when a hacker penetrates the browser isolation device, he gets access to the entire company and every home user all at once. For this reason, browser isolation is a very big mistake that its user will inevitably regret — after it’s already too late.

What if you can effectively stop browser-based trojans without the cost, limitations, and security risks of browser isolation? Browser-based trojans are a tremendously difficult problem for CyberSecurity, but they’re effortlessly thwarted with CyberPrivacy. Heres how…

CyberPrivacy Solution

Terra Privacy LLC has unveiled an elegant solution to browser-based trojans. In fact, the solution can be explained in a single sentence:

Only allow browsers to talk to currently open webpages and the sites that these webpages pull content from.

That’s it! This fully protects users from trojans that have already injected themselves into browsers. This uniquely effective approach is perhaps best explained by way of example. Consider the following sequence:

You open your browser.

  • At this point, your browser isn’t allowed to talk to any sites. Therefore, all trojans injected inside aren’t allowed to connect to hacker command centers.

You access Samsung.com in a browser tab.

  • At this point, your browser is only allowed to talk to Samsung.com and the sites that Samsung.com pulls content from. Therefore, all trojans injected inside aren’t allowed to connect to hacker command centers.

You access Motorola.com in another browser tab.

  • At this point, your browser is only allowed to talk to Samsung.com and Motorola.com, and the sites that they pull content from. Therefore, all trojans injected inside aren’t allowed to connect to hacker command centers.

You close Samsung.com.

  • At this point, your browser is only allowed to talk to Motorola.com and the sites that Motorola.com pulls content from. Therefore, all trojans injected inside aren’t allowed to connect to hacker command centers.

You close your browser.

  • At this point, your browser isn’t allowed to talk to any sites. Therefore, all trojans injected inside aren’t allowed to connect to hacker command centers.

Notice how the browser-based trojan remains trapped every step of the way. This is the difference between CyberSecurity vs CyberPrivacy. CyberSecurity goes through desperate extremes to try to prevent device penetration. CyberPrivacy assumes that trojans will inject themselves into the browser and it protects your information anyway.

In short, CyberPrivacy traps the trojan inside the computer so that it can’t access the internet. This gives you time to remove the trojan, while remaining fully protected until it’s completely eradicated. To see a video demonstration of this remarkable solution click here.

Terra Privacy LLC’s unique approach to stopping hackers has recently been discussed in a report from IDC — the premiere global provider of market intelligence and advisory services for the information technology, telecommunications, and consumer technology markets. To read the IDC report click here.

Comprehensive Protection

While CyberSecurity vendors spend billions on a dangerous approach, CyberPrivacy offers a definitive, one-sentence solution.

Moreover, CyberSecurity’s Browser Isolation puts its users at risk in order to address one specific threat; meanwhile it doesn’t even begin to address the entire hacking landscape. For example, Browser Isolation:

  • Doesn’t inherently stop fake websites from tricking users into handing over sensitive data — including passwords.
  • Doesn’t stop trojans that inject themselves into non-browser apps — such as Microsoft Word, Adobe Reader, and more.
  • Doesn’t stop hackers from massive data breaches when they gain administrative control over internet-facing servers.
  • Doesn’t stop trojans from creating covert communication tunnels by impersonating operating system network functions.
  • Doesn’t stop hackers from gaining access and control over the multitude of internet connected devices; in other words, it doesn’t protect the Internet of Things (IoT).

The CyberSecurity industry recommends that individuals and companies combine browser isolation with other cumbersome and costly technologies — technologies that have already failed to stop hackers in each and every area above.

Now here’s the good news. CyberPrivacy offers a definitive solution to each of the above. Just as browser-injected trojans are definitively resolved through CyberPrivacy, so too are all of the above resolved through CyberPrivacy. More specifically, solutions for all of the above are contained in Terra Privacy LLC’s Hacker Deterrent Suite.

If you are curious how the unsolvable issues of CyberSecurity can be elegantly resolved through CyberPrivacy continue reading.

 

Videos

IDC Reports