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Former Taoiseach Enda Kenny joins CyberHive on our mission to ‘Make data breaches a thing of the past’

Enda Kenny, who served as Taoiseach from 2011 to 2017 has joined CyberHive as a board advisor to help with our mission to ‘Make data breaches a thing of the past’.

Mr Kenny commented: “The increasing threat from cyber attacks is one of the most challenging problems facing governments and commercial organisations globally. CyberHive’s solution is state-of-the-art; not just another run-of-the-mill product offering the same tired approach to an intractable problem. That is why I am excited to work with them to roll this product out globally, putting a stop to the spread of increasingly damaging data breaches that have plagued our society for years.”

CyberHive’s ‘Trusted Cloud’ is cutting-edge technology, co-developed with the University of Oxford. It uses a patented technique known as ‘hardware-backed distributed whitelisting’ to block cyber attacks and identify breaches in seconds that would go undetected by competing technologies for weeks or even months*. Additionally, its ‘Gatekeeper for Office 365′ was designed to secure Microsoft Office 365 up to National Cyber Security Centre standards to protect remote workers from attack.

CEO of CyberHive, Alan Platt said: “Our technology provided the perfect way to facilitate secure home-working for key government departments at a critical time using our ‘Gatekeeper for Office 365’ remote working solution.

“Since then, we have applied the same concepts and technology to protect numerous other applications for government departments, from remote working solutions to securing cloud computing and handling highly sensitive information.”
CyberHive’s technology solutions are ground-breaking . Following an analysis of the recent ‘Solarwinds’ attacks that compromised various US Government departments and commercial organisations, Mike Molloy, the Dublin based representative of CyberHive said:

“In a nutshell, CyberHive’s patented technology would have identified the breaches and stopped progress of the malware through the victims’ networks at a very early stage. Remedial action could have taken place earlier, meaning less damage, less widespread intrusion and less scrambling around trying to protect national security data”.

*A report from IBM in 2020 showed the average time to detect and contain a data breach is 280 days, with the average total cost of these breaches running to $3.86 million.


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The average time to detect a data breach is 207 days!
The less time hackers are left to snoop around your network unchallenged - the better.

Learn about how we can help protect your data & employees:
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