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Be Informed. Be Smart. Be Sure.
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Saturday - Sunday CLOSED

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We are a uniquely experienced cybersecurity consulting team specializing in cyber defense strategy, cybersecurity compliance and insurance audits, wireless spectrum exposure, vulnerability assessments, penetration testing, tiger-teaming, and training. Our expertly skilled team is comprised of cyber veterans who possess exclusive hands-on experience providing cyber operations in support of Commercial and Government objectives and strategies.


Our Solutions Include:

Cyber Operations + Incident Response

Cyber Risk Management

Cyber Talent Cultivation

Cyberlock brings to bear world-class cyber expertise to deliver remote cyber operations to your organization to build, supplement, or manage your SOC.

Cyberlock performs a comprehensive study of your business processes to discover and assess your cyber risk exposure, probability, and impact, delivering tailored cyber reports and recommendations.

Cyberlock prides itself on its uniquely talented cyber professionals and is able to cultivate your cybersecurity personnel to the same rigorous standards.

Alert Triage | Cyber Threat Hunt | Analysis | Evidence Collection | Remediation | Reporting

Critical Lines of Business Attack/Defend Evaluation | Vulnerability Assessments | Penetration Testing | Cyber Policy and Strategy Review | Cyber Standards Compliance Auditing | Cyber Insurance Auditing

Individual Skills Assessment | SOC Skills Assessment | Standalone Training | “Zero to Hero” Cyber Training Pipeline | Resume Review | Candidate Interviews

Do You Protect Your IP From APTs?

Advanced Persistent Threats (APTs), from adversarial countries like China, Russia, North Korea, and Iran, are conducting cyber-attacks 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, stealing sensitive intellectual property (IP) and positioning for future hostile cyber activities. Many businesses are woefully unprepared to defend against the threat from APTs on their own, leaving large volumes of data at risk from the threat actors. Few realize the full gravity of the situation; APTs will stop at nothing to gather every puzzle piece they need to reconstruct the objects of their pursuit.
Have questions on how to best protect your infrastructure from cyber risks? Contact us today…


Cyberlock is fully capable to engage within the 16 critical infrastructure sectors outlined in Presidential Policy Directive 21 (PPD-21). Here are just a few sectors we specialize in:

Energy | Nuclear | Chemical (Oil and Gas)

Financial Services

Critical Manufacturing (Supply Chain) | Transportation


Government | Defense Industrial Base


Cyberspace and its underlying infrastructure are vulnerable to a wide range of risk stemming from both physical and cyber threats and hazards. Sophisticated cyber actors and nation-states exploit vulnerabilities to steal information and money and are developing capabilities to disrupt, destroy, or threaten the delivery of essential services. Here are just a few of the most notorious malware examples for you to consider:

Ransomware: WannaCry – Using exploits from the Equation Group hacking team that were made publicly available by the Shadow Brokers, the attackers created a monstrosity — a ransomware encryptor able to spread quickly over the Internet and local networks. The four-day WannaCry epidemic knocked out more than 200,000 computers in 150 countries. This included critical infrastructure: In some hospitals, WannaCry encrypted all devices, including medical equipment, and some factories were forced to stop production. Among recent attacks, WannaCry is the most far-reaching.
Ransomware: NotPetya/ExPetr – Using EternalBlue and EtrernalRomance exploits, the worm moved around the Web, irreversibly encrypting everything in its path. NotPetya epidemic targeted mainly businesses, partly because one of the initial propagation vectors was through the financial software MeDoc. The cybercriminals managed to gain control over the MeDoc update server, causing many clients using the software to receive the malware disguised as an update, which then spread across the network. The damage from the NotPetya cyberattack is estimated at $10 billion, whereas WannaCry, according to various estimates, lies in the $4–$8 billion range. NotPetya is considered the costliest global cyberattack in history.
Destructive Multi-stage Malware: Stuxnet – Complex, multifaceted malware disabled uranium-enrichment centrifuges in Iran, slowing the country’s nuclear program for several years. The worm was able to spread imperceptibly through USB flash drives, penetrating even computers that were not connected to the Internet or a local network. The worm quickly proliferated around the world, infecting hundreds of thousands of computers operated by Siemens programmable controllers and software. Upon landing on such a machine, it reprogrammed these controllers’ then physically destroyed them by resetting the rotational speed of the uranium-enrichment centrifuges.
Spyware: DarkHotel – It is no secret that public Wi-Fi networks in cafés or airports are not the most secure. Yet many believe that in hotels things should be better. Even if a hotel’s network is public, at least some kind of authorization is required. Such misconceptions have cost various top managers and high-ranking officials dearly. On connecting to a hotel network, they were prompted to install a seemingly legitimate update for a popular piece of software, and immediately their devices were infected with the DarkHotel spyware, which the attackers specifically introduced into the network a few days before their arrival and removed a few days after. The stealthy spyware logged keystrokes and allowed the cybercriminals to conduct targeted phishing attacks.
Botnet Malware: Mirai – Botnets had been around for ages already, but the emergence of the Internet of Things really breathed new life into them. Devices whose security had never been considered and for which no antiviruses existed suddenly began to be infected on a massive scale. These devices then tracked down others of the same kind, and promptly passed on the contagion. This zombie armada, built on a piece of malware romantically named Mirai (translated from Japanese as “future”), grew and grew, all the while waiting for instructions. Then one day, October 21, 2016, the owners of this giant botnet decided to test its capabilities by causing its millions of digital video recorders, routers, IP cameras, and other “smart” equipment to flood the DNS service provider Dyn with requests. Dyn simply could not withstand such a massive DDoS attack. The DNS, as well as services that relied on it, became unavailable: PayPal, Twitter, Netflix, Spotify, PlayStation online services, and many others in the US were affected. Dyn eventually recovered, but the sheer scale of the Mirai attack made the world sit up and think about the security of “smart” things.

Unparalleled Experience

Our skilled personnel are cyber veterans of The United States Intelligence Community, Cyber Command and Armed Services. Our team specializes in wireless and IoT, supply chains and high-tech manufacturing, electrical power (EP) SCADA systems (Electrical Power, Water Systems, Pipeline), federal and international consulting and technology sales. We are highly experienced cybersecurity professionals with solid technical backgrounds and experience in the commercial, intelligence community, and military sectors, both domestically and abroad.


Contact us to learn more about Cyberlock cybersecurity and talent cultivation services, get support, request solutions, and much more.

Give Us a Call:

US +1 512.915.9149 | UK +44 (0) 388.52.993

Zurich +41315420141

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3801 Capital of Texas Hwy | Austin, TX, 78746, US
18 St. Cross Street | London, EC1N 8UN UK