May 14

List of Cyber Security Companies | ETS Risk Management


The first of a three-part series to help protective professionals understand how K&R can be successfully resolved.


Preparing for the worse is part of every security professional’s repertoire especially when it comes to planning for failure. This three-part series is designed to enhance understanding of how kidnap and ransom negotiations work and your role in the event the unthinkable happens. Cyber Security leaders with a significant global high-risk footprint know that a kidnapping may not be a question of “if” but a question of “when”. It may happen when you are not directly responsible for covering your employee or their family and therefore least able to prevent it – when they are alone and most vulnerable. Learning what to expect in those first hours of an abduction will help you avoid becoming a bystander when your leadership is most needed.


Kidnap 101:


Kidnapping is a significant weapon of influence and source of funding for criminals and terrorists from South America to Southeast Asia to Africa. Kidnapping is the unlawful seizure and detention of a person usually for a ransom. That latter part of the definition, “usually for a ransom”, is the beacon of light the skilled negotiator homes in on and exploits to accomplish the mission – the safe release of the victim.


Cyber Security


The international kidnap phenomenon is a “good news, bad news” scenario. The bad news – Kidnapping is a burgeoning crime flourishing in countries where police and prosecutors are unable or unwilling to address it. Consequently, the kidnapper perceives his plans as low risk, high gain. The good news – The captor’s motivation in most kidnappings, is money. The kidnapper’s purpose is monetary rather than bringing harm to the hostage. Therefore, hostages retain their value when they remain alive. This critical dynamic provides the negotiator with the leverage and influence needed to liberate the hostage.


Although money remains far and away the most common kidnap motivation, political demands including publicity, release of prisoners and welfare items have also been used as ransom criteria. Nigerian groups have taken hostages to force oil companies to provide economic assistance to local villagers. Journalist Danny Pearl was taken to pressure the Pakistan government not to support the U.S. In all cases, the kidnapper’s goal is to force a third party to do something; usually to pay money. Holding the hostage and threatening harm empowers the kidnapper. Nevertheless, victim companies and families have control and influence since they control what the kidnapper wants – money. The overriding theme a negotiator messages is; “If you harm the hostage you won’t get what you want.”


The Early Hours:


The initial stages of a kidnap are marked by both limited and conflicting information. You will normally have more questions than answers when your employee’s whereabouts are unknown. You may be nowhere near your protectee nor responsible for their welfare when you get a call indicating they or their family member are missing. Therefore, your priority must be to confirm that a kidnapping truly occurred.  Event Security professionals who maintain viable tracking and locator technology enjoy a significant advantage here. Immediately engage a pre-selected K&R professional, who you or your company have already vetted. These professionals often come out of federal law enforcement or specialized firms and are extensively trained in crisis negotiations. Your consultant should be able to demonstrate dozens of successful resolutions to ransom, extortion and barricaded subject scenarios. Next, prepare for the worse-case scenario by planning for the abductor’s initial call.  Next, assist the consultant, your company and the employee’s family to decide who should take the initial ransom call.


The Communicator:


As a protective professional you should have a crisis management plan that includes a K&R response protocol. Part of that protocol should be an understanding that if a kidnap occurs, a K&R consultant will want to select a communicator to engage with the captor. The role of the communicator is that of a mouthpiece for the victim family or company and to act as a conduit to the kidnapper. The communicator has limited authority and must project subordination to the final decision makers when conversing with the captors. Adherence to company or family objectives and gathering accurate information are important aspects of the communicator’s duties.


When helping to select a communicator remember that the person must be: Willing to accept coaching; Loyal to your client’s company and its policies; Emotionally stable; and, an excellent listener. The communicator is not a debater but more of an influencer and persuader who conveys honesty and resolve while trying to avoid confrontation.


The ability of the communicator to maintain a low key, calm and patient business-like demeanor is imperative. One of the communicator’s key tasks is to establish a window of contact with the kidnapper. The communicator can exert a degree of control and minimize the necessity of being continuously available by arranging a specific time frame for contacts with the captors. If the captor attempts to make contact outside of the arranged time, the communicator must not acknowledge the contact thereby using a classical conditioning approach to influence the captor to abide by the agreement.


Prior to a scheduled contact the communicator will prepare and rehearse under the supervision of a trained K&R negotiator. Objectives are set out for each contact. The communicator must be prepared to play both defense and offense. The communicator will be coached on how to respond (defense) to anticipated topics the captor may broach. At the same time, the communicator will be armed with three or four key points (offense) to work into the conversation. The conversation will be scripted with key words and phrases prominently posted on situation boards in the negotiation operations center (NOC). You can facilitate this operation by acquiring and securing a NOC that is quiet and convenient for all.


Once a decision is made as to where and to whom the initial call will be directed the key messages must be readied. Your K&R professional will help draft a message for the company or family that is designed to convey three things to the captor: 1) A willingness to communicate; 2) The need for proof of possession/proof of life; and 3) A requirement for a reasonable delay. You should prepare the communicator for what’s coming – A high financial demand, a deadline, threats, and a warning to not involve law enforcement.


Up next: The second article in this series will address interaction with law enforcement, families, and the media.


Contact Us to speak with our Subject Matter Expert Kidnap and Ransom Consultancy Team


The original article was first published by Security Magazine


About the authors


Steve Romano and Frank Figliuzzi help lead ETS Risk Management, Inc. They consult with global clients on Crisis Negotiations, Kidnap, and Workplace Violence. Steve was the FBI’s Chief Hostage Negotiator and a Vice President of Control Risks. Frank was the FBI’s Assistant Director for Counterintelligence and a Fortune 100 corporate security executive. Frank also works as a National Security Contributor for NBC News.


May 07

Our Executive Is Missing: Kidnap and Ransom Basics for Security | ETS Risk Management

Free Join Social Media Community: Blog : Our Execu [...]

OUR EXECUTIVE IS MISSING: KIDNAP AND RANSOM BASICS FOR SECURITY

  • Our Executive Is Missing: Kidnap and Ransom Basics for Security Professionals

    The first of a three-part series to help protective professionals understand how K&R can be successfully resolved.

    Preparing for the worse is part of every security professional’s repertoire especially when it comes to planning for failure. This three-part series is designed to enhance understanding of how kidnap and ransom negotiations work and your role in the event the unthinkable happens. Cyber Security leaders with a significant global high-risk footprint know that a kidnapping may not be a question of “if” but a question of “when”. It may happen when you are not directly responsible for covering your employee or their family and therefore least able to prevent it – when they are alone and most vulnerable. Learning what to expect in those first hours of an abduction will help you avoid becoming a bystander when your leadership is most needed.

    Kidnap 101:

    Kidnapping is a significant weapon of influence and source of funding for criminals and terrorists from South America to Southeast Asia to Africa. Kidnapping is the unlawful seizure and detention of a person usually for a ransom. That latter part of the definition, “usually for a ransom”, is the beacon of light the skilled negotiator homes in on and exploits to accomplish the mission – the safe release of the victim.

    The international kidnap phenomenon is a “good news, bad news” scenario. The bad news – Kidnapping is a burgeoning crime flourishing in countries where police and prosecutors are unable or unwilling to address it. Consequently, the kidnapper perceives his plans as low risk, high gain. The good news – The captor’s motivation in most kidnappings, is money. The kidnapper’s purpose is monetary rather than bringing harm to the hostage. Therefore, hostages retain their value when they remain alive. This critical dynamic provides the negotiator with the leverage and influence needed to liberate the hostage.

    Although money remains far and away the most common kidnap motivation, political demands including publicity, release of prisoners and welfare items have also been used as ransom criteria. Nigerian groups have taken hostages to force oil companies to provide economic assistance to local villagers. Journalist Danny Pearl was taken to pressure the Pakistan government not to support the U.S. In all cases, the kidnapper’s goal is to force a third party to do something; usually to pay money. Holding the hostage and threatening harm empowers the kidnapper. Nevertheless, victim companies and families have control and influence since they control what the kidnapper wants – money. The overriding theme a negotiator messages is; “If you harm the hostage you won’t get what you want.”

    The Early Hours:

    The initial stages of a kidnap are marked by both limited and conflicting information. You will normally have more questions than answers when your employee’s whereabouts are unknown. You may be nowhere near your protectee nor responsible for their welfare when you get a call indicating they or their family member are missing. Therefore, your priority must be to confirm that a kidnapping truly occurred.  Event Security professionals who maintain viable tracking and locator technology enjoy a significant advantage here. Immediately engage a pre-selected K&R professional, who you or your company have already vetted. These professionals often come out of federal law enforcement or specialized firms and are extensively trained in crisis negotiations. Your consultant should be able to demonstrate dozens of successful resolutions to ransom, extortion and barricaded subject scenarios. Next, prepare for the worse-case scenario by planning for the abductor’s initial call.  Next, assist the consultant, your company and the employee’s family to decide who should take the initial ransom call.

    The Communicator:

    As a protective professional you should have a crisis management plan that includes a K&R response protocol. Part of that protocol should be an understanding that if a kidnap occurs, a K&R consultant will want to select a communicator to engage with the captor. The role of the communicator is that of a mouthpiece for the victim family or company and to act as a conduit to the kidnapper. The communicator has limited authority and must project subordination to the final decision makers when conversing with the captors. Adherence to company or family objectives and gathering accurate information are important aspects of the communicator’s duties.

    When helping to select a communicator remember that the person must be: Willing to accept coaching; Loyal to your client’s company and its policies; Emotionally stable; and, an excellent listener. The communicator is not a debater but more of an influencer and persuader who conveys honesty and resolve while trying to avoid confrontation.

    The ability of the communicator to maintain a low key, calm and patient business-like demeanor is imperative. One of the communicator’s key tasks is to establish a window of contact with the kidnapper. The communicator can exert a degree of control and minimize the necessity of being continuously available by arranging a specific time frame for contacts with the captors. If the captor attempts to make contact outside of the arranged time, the communicator must not acknowledge the contact thereby using a classical conditioning approach to influence the captor to abide by the agreement.

    Prior to a scheduled contact the communicator will prepare and rehearse under the supervision of a trained K&R negotiator. Objectives are set out for each contact. The communicator must be prepared to play both defense and offense. The communicator will be coached on how to respond (defense) to anticipated topics the captor may broach. At the same time, the communicator will be armed with three or four key points (offense) to work into the conversation. The conversation will be scripted with key words and phrases prominently posted on situation boards in the negotiation operations center (NOC). You can facilitate this operation by acquiring and securing a NOC that is quiet and convenient for all.

    Once a decision is made as to where and to whom the initial call will be directed the key messages must be readied. Your K&R professional will help draft a message for the company or family that is designed to convey three things to the captor: 1) A willingness to communicate; 2) The need for proof of possession/proof of life; and 3) A requirement for a reasonable delay. You should prepare the communicator for what’s coming – A high financial demand, a deadline, threats, and a warning to not involve law enforcement.

    Up next: The second article in this series will address interaction with law enforcement, families, and the media.

    Contact Us to speak with our Subject Matter Expert Kidnap and Ransom Consultancy Team

    The original article was first published by Security Magazine

    About the authors

    Steve Romano and Frank Figliuzzi help lead ETS Risk Management, Inc. They consult with global clients on Crisis Negotiations, Kidnap, and Workplace Violence. Steve was the FBI’s Chief Hostage Negotiator and a Vice President of Control Risks. Frank was the FBI’s Assistant Director for Counterintelligence and a Fortune 100 corporate security executive. Frank also works as a National Security Contributor for NBC News.

    Click for Source

April 11

Our Executive Is Missing: Kidnap and Ransom Basics for Security Professionals-Part I | ETS Risk Management


The first of a three-part series to help protective professionals understand how K&R can be successfully resolved.


Preparing for the worse is part of every security professional’s repertoire especially when it comes to planning for failure. This three-part series is designed to enhance understanding of how kidnap and ransom negotiations work and your role in the event the unthinkable happens. Cyber Security leaders with a significant global high-risk footprint know that a kidnapping may not be a question of “if” but a question of “when”. It may happen when you are not directly responsible for covering your employee or their family and therefore least able to prevent it – when they are alone and most vulnerable. Learning what to expect in those first hours of an abduction will help you avoid becoming a bystander when your leadership is most needed.


Kidnap 101:


Kidnapping is a significant weapon of influence and source of funding for criminals and terrorists from South America to Southeast Asia to Africa. Kidnapping is the unlawful seizure and detention of a person usually for a ransom. That latter part of the definition, “usually for a ransom”, is the beacon of light the skilled negotiator homes in on and exploits to accomplish the mission – the safe release of the victim.


The international kidnap phenomenon is a “good news, bad news” scenario. The bad news – Kidnapping is a burgeoning crime flourishing in countries where police and prosecutors are unable or unwilling to address it. Consequently, the kidnapper perceives his plans as low risk, high gain. The good news – The captor’s motivation in most kidnappings, is money. The kidnapper’s purpose is monetary rather than bringing harm to the hostage. Therefore, hostages retain their value when they remain alive. This critical dynamic provides the negotiator with the leverage and influence needed to liberate the hostage.


Cyber Security


Although money remains far and away the most common kidnap motivation, political demands including publicity, release of prisoners and welfare items have also been used as ransom criteria. Nigerian groups have taken hostages to force oil companies to provide economic assistance to local villagers. Journalist Danny Pearl was taken to pressure the Pakistan government not to support the U.S. In all cases, the kidnapper’s goal is to force a third party to do something; usually to pay money. Holding the hostage and threatening harm empowers the kidnapper. Nevertheless, victim companies and families have control and influence since they control what the kidnapper wants – money. The overriding theme a negotiator messages is; “If you harm the hostage you won’t get what you want.”


The Early Hours:


The initial stages of a kidnap are marked by both limited and conflicting information. You will normally have more questions than answers when your employee’s whereabouts are unknown. You may be nowhere near your protectee nor responsible for their welfare when you get a call indicating they or their family member are missing. Therefore, your priority must be to confirm that a kidnapping truly occurred.  Event Security professionals who maintain viable tracking and locator technology enjoy a significant advantage here. Immediately engage a pre-selected K&R professional, who you or your company have already vetted. These professionals often come out of federal law enforcement or specialized firms and are extensively trained in crisis negotiations. Your consultant should be able to demonstrate dozens of successful resolutions to ransom, extortion and barricaded subject scenarios. Next, prepare for the worse-case scenario by planning for the abductor’s initial call.  Next, assist the consultant, your company and the employee’s family to decide who should take the initial ransom call.


The Communicator:


As a protective professional you should have a crisis management plan that includes a K&R response protocol. Part of that protocol should be an understanding that if a kidnap occurs, a K&R consultant will want to select a communicator to engage with the captor. The role of the communicator is that of a mouthpiece for the victim family or company and to act as a conduit to the kidnapper. The communicator has limited authority and must project subordination to the final decision makers when conversing with the captors. Adherence to company or family objectives and gathering accurate information are important aspects of the communicator’s duties.


When helping to select a communicator remember that the person must be: Willing to accept coaching; Loyal to your client’s company and its policies; Emotionally stable; and, an excellent listener. The communicator is not a debater but more of an influencer and persuader who conveys honesty and resolve while trying to avoid confrontation.


The ability of the communicator to maintain a low key, calm and patient business-like demeanor is imperative. One of the communicator’s key tasks is to establish a window of contact with the kidnapper. The communicator can exert a degree of control and minimize the necessity of being continuously available by arranging a specific time frame for contacts with the captors. If the captor attempts to make contact outside of the arranged time, the communicator must not acknowledge the contact thereby using a classical conditioning approach to influence the captor to abide by the agreement.


Prior to a scheduled contact the communicator will prepare and rehearse under the supervision of a trained K&R negotiator. Objectives are set out for each contact. The communicator must be prepared to play both defense and offense. The communicator will be coached on how to respond (defense) to anticipated topics the captor may broach. At the same time, the communicator will be armed with three or four key points (offense) to work into the conversation. The conversation will be scripted with key words and phrases prominently posted on situation boards in the negotiation operations center (NOC). You can facilitate this operation by acquiring and securing a NOC that is quiet and convenient for all.


Once a decision is made as to where and to whom the initial call will be directed the key messages must be readied. Your K&R professional will help draft a message for the company or family that is designed to convey three things to the captor: 1) A willingness to communicate; 2) The need for proof of possession/proof of life; and 3) A requirement for a reasonable delay. You should prepare the communicator for what’s coming – A high financial demand, a deadline, threats, and a warning to not involve law enforcement.


Up next: The second article in this series will address interaction with law enforcement, families, and the media.


Contact Us to speak with our Subject Matter Expert Kidnap and Ransom Consultancy Team


The original article was first published by Security Magazine


About the authors


Steve Romano and Frank Figliuzzi help lead ETS Risk Management, Inc. They consult with global clients on Crisis Negotiations, Kidnap, and Workplace Violence. Steve was the FBI’s Chief Hostage Negotiator and a Vice President of Control Risks. Frank was the FBI’s Assistant Director for Counterintelligence and a Fortune 100 corporate security executive. Frank also works as a National Security Contributor for NBC News.


Click for Source


April 03

Cyber Security Risk Management | ETS Risk Management

Preparing for the worse is part of every security professional’s repertoire especially when it comes to planning for failure. This three-part series is designed to enhance understanding of how kidnap and ransom negotiations work and your role in the event the unthinkable happens. Cyber Security leaders with a significant global high-risk footprint know that a kidnapping may not be a question of “if” but a question of “when”. It may happen when you are not directly responsible for covering your employee or their family and therefore least able to prevent it – when they are alone and most vulnerable. Learning what to expect in those first hours of an abduction will help you avoid becoming a bystander when your leadership is most needed.

March 22

Why Is Cyber Security Important For Security| ETS Risk Management

Cyber security advances and arrangements are developing because of the changing risk scene, where dangers are getting to be more astute and harming. In the present associated wellbeing condition, cyber security is never again an alternative or idea in retrospect though it is a basic vital resource that is being tended to by each association.

March 22

Will I Like Cyber Security | ETS Risk Management

The worldwide medicinal services cyber security advertise is fragmented based on end client, district, and arrangement type. By district, the worldwide human services cyber security advertise is separated into North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, and Rest of the World.

March 08

Special Cyber Security| ETS Risk Management


As a protective professional you should have a crisismanagement plan that includes a K&R response protocol. Part of that protocol should be an understanding that if a kidnap occurs, a K&R consultant will want to select a communicator to engage with the captor.


March 04

Cyber Security | ETS - Global Risk Management

Cyber Security, The skill, and experience within o [...]
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Cyber Security2018-08-07T06:16:26-05:00

Cyber Crime and corporate espionage are immediate dangers to the commercial world and corporate value propositions. ETS provide our clients with a broad range of unique intelligence solutions within an appropriate legal and operational framework. We strive to stay one step ahead of the adversaries with current and up to date methodologies and technologies

The ETS capability is delivered by experts in their individual fields of excellence and is supported by decades of real world operational experienced forged the hard way, on the front lines of collating, analyzing and interpreting Cyber Intelligence. These battlegrounds are a constantly evolving environment, with innovation and agility being the key to operational success.

The skill and experience within our ETS team enables us to produce high quality, customer-specific solutions quickly and efficiently. We have a highly experienced team of experts who are passionate about delivering risk management solutions around the globe.

The ETS Digital currency Intelligence Service is designed to minimize risk when interacting with the digital currency. It allows our clients to make informed decisions about their involvement and ensure FCA compliance wherever possible. To reduce risk and ensure compliance, we examine the ecosystem that surrounds the proposed purchase.

This is an initial Intelligence assurance report, focused on a specific subject or lead in order to enable clients to understand the context of any related online activities. The output enables clients to make informed decisions based on their immediate intelligence requirement, The service is designed to be focused on a subject matter rather than an individual, and will be conducted without the provision of any email addresses or additional selectors.

This is an initial Cyber Due Diligence report, focused on a specific individual of interest. Understand the context of their cyber-related activities in an open source context and how that may be of risk or benefit to the company. The output enables clients to make informed decisions in conjunction with other more traditional Due Diligence information inputs. Our team will also identify any related material that may either suggest or categorically contravene a stated investigatory or policy ‘red line’ as provided by the client.

This is a continuously active online covert monitoring service covering the dark/deep web and tailored to focus on specific subjects or areas of interest to the client.
It provides alerts should clients credentials be identified in any breached data as well as identification of intent by Cyber actors to conduct nefarious activity against the client. Upon identifying any activity, as detailed above, an alert will be issued to the client along with a report containing the context of the identified activity.

Call us directly or use our contact form to send us a message and one of our risk management specialists will get back to you.

Copyright ETS - Global Risk Management | All Rights Reserved | Privacy Policy | Site Designed and Developed by Drio, LLC
February 12

About Cyber Security | ETS Risk Management

Preparing for the worse is part of every security professional’s repertoire especially when it comes to planning for failure. This three-part series is designed to enhance understanding of how kidnap and ransom negotiations work and your role in the event the unthinkable happens. Cyber Security leaders with a significant global high-risk footprint know that a kidnapping may not be a question of “if” but a question of “when”.

January 05

Post Graduation Diploma In Cyber Security (PGDCS)

Post Graduate Diploma in Cyber Security (PGDCS) is [...]

Post Graduate Diploma in Cyber Security (PGDCS) is 9 months training and certification program conducted both as a full-time regular program and also an online program. Leading to employment opportunities in the Info-Sec. The program has been developed through inputs from the industry and experts in the field. The faculty comprises of experienced trainers available permanently at the center and also subject matter experts as visiting faculty. The teaching pedagogy includes theory, practical, case studies, study material, projects, internship etc to keep the learning experiential and collaborative.

The students of this course get the opportunity to network with leaders in the industry and to join the alumni network of ICSS. The PG Diploma in Cyber Security is a job-oriented course and is most suitable for those interested in working in the field of cybersecurity.

Program Highlights

  • The Most Advanced, Top In-Demand and Cyber Security Course.
  • EC-Council, COMPTIA Accredited Global Certification.
  • PGDCS Practical Exam & 100% Hands-On Practical.
  • 100% Guaranteed Placement and Career Support.
  • FREE CEH Training – For Limited Seats.
  • 100 Labs Which Mimic Real-Time Scenarios In The Course.
  • Certified & Well Experienced Trainers.
  • Trained more than 2,500+ professionals globally.


Course Detail

Duration270 Hours
Training ModeOnline and Live Classroom Training
Pre-RequisiteBasic Knowledge of computer and internet
BatchesWeekdays and Weekend batches available
January 05

Diploma in Cyber Security

Diploma in Cyber Security (DCS) is 6 months traini [...]

Diploma in Cyber Security (DCS) is 6 months training and diploma program conducted both as a full-time regular program and also online program, based on eligibility of the student. The certification would lead to employment opportunities in the cybersecurity function of various industries & sectors. The program has been developed through inputs from the industry and experts in the field. The faculty comprises of experienced trainers available permanently at the center and also subject matter experts as visiting faculty. The teaching pedagogy includes theory, practical, case studies, visits, study material, projects, internship etc to keep the learning experiential and collaborative. The students of this course get the opportunity to network with leaders in the industry and to join the alumni network of ICSS.

The Diploma in Cyber Security is a job-oriented course and is most suitable for those interested in working in the field of cybersecurity. There exists a great demand for cybersecurity professionals. ICSS offers job placement assistance through its network of leading organizations.


Program Highlights

  • DCS Practical Exam & 100% Hands-On Practical.
  • 100% Guaranteed Placement and Career Support.
  • FREE CEH Training – Included in the modules.
  • 100 of case studies for a better understanding.
  • Certified & Well Experienced Trainers.
  • Trained more than 2,500+ professionals globally.
January 05

Ethical Hacking Training & Certification in Delhi

School of hacker is an EC-Council & ISO: 9001 201 [...]

Cyber Security Training & Certification in Delhi | CEH , CHFI , ECSA, DCS, PGDCS

ICSS INDIA is a Cyber Security Training and penetration testing Company in New Delhi, India. We have been delivering advanced IT security training and services with upgraded technology contents to IT Professionals. Our goal is to sustain performance level producing efficient results. We Stand Up to our commitments which are committed by Our Team.

ICSS is known IT Company supporting Advanced IT Security Training, Android Development, Website Development, Programming Languages, and Physical Security. We are working for 10 years in this arena.

ICSS INDIA provides quality education in cyber security domain and also certification courses in the IT domain.  We also deal with various kinds of products like I.t Infrastructure Implementation, Security Implementations, Security Audits, Vulnerability Assessments, and Penetration Testing.  ICSS Security focuses on delivering Best industry Certifications from top vendors and testing facilities for various clients.

 

WHAT WE TRY TO GIVE

We try to give you real industry standards with the best possible quality to all our customers and clients. We focus on various sections of Society and running a national level campaign to literate Students from all parts of the company who can’t Afford “Basic IT Computer Training”. We wish we could reach as many students from all over the world and make it a beautiful place to work. We work on minimum gross margins to strength the Indian It infrastructure.

 

April 18

Cyber Security by Retail Secure Limited

Cyber security is on the increase as more systems [...]

Cyber security is on the increase as more systems connect via the Internet. Get your business secures with Retail Secure cyber security solutions.