Cybersecurity adapted to each branch
Zerolynx is a pure player security entity. What does this mean? That we stay up to date with all current threats and that we have full capacity to protect you and your loved ones in the physical and virtual spheres. Zerolynx designs, implements, maintains and operates comprehensive cybersecurity plans, adapted to each sector and based on the six functions of the NIST cybersecurity framework (Governance, Identification, Protection, Detection, Response and Recovery).
Increasing regulatory complexity, technological evolution and the constant threat of cyberattacks are three of the challenges facing the financial sector. Added to these problems are global economic volatility, fluctuating interest rates and high competition with fintech companies. The constantly changing financial landscape requires rapid adaptation to remain relevant.
The insurance sector is constantly evolving. Digitalization is requiring organizations to adapt agilely while increasing threats are testing their resilience. Constantly changing regulations add an additional layer of complexity to security and privacy management. The increasing interconnection of systems, especially after multiple mergers, is expanding their attack surfaces.
Hospitals, laboratories, pharmaceutical companies, insurance companies, public and private healthcare, and all providers in the sector in general, collect and process a large amount of confidential healthcare data. Digitalization, the use of connected medical devices and the IoT are expanding the attack surface. Low level of patching, unsupported systems and the deployment of few security measures are allowing cybercrime to exploit multiple vulnerabilities to steal personal data, disrupt services and even cause physical damage.
Organizations dedicated to the generation of green energy, of fossil or nuclear origin, form the first stage of a process in which many other actors dedicated to the refining, transportation, storage and commercialization of energy intervene. The sector represents 2.5% of the GDP and is one of the most cyber-attacked currently due, mainly, to its importance as critical infrastructure.
Chemical industries, metallurgy, waste and water management, or materials production and transformation plants are some of the industries that make up the sector. They represent the second block of Spain's GDP and, therefore, are also one of the most cyber-attacked sectors, receiving one in three cyberattacks. The slow digitalization of the sector and the IoT are expanding the attack surface. Low level of patching, unsupported systems and the deployment of few security measures are allowing cybercrime to exploit multiple vulnerabilities to steal personal data, disrupt services and cause irreparable damage.
The Telecommunications Sector faces constant challenges in a dynamic and continually evolving environment. The rapid expansion of emerging technologies such as 5G, the demand for increasingly robust and expensive infrastructure and cybersecurity, focus the concerns of a heavily regulated business with fierce competition.
Our public administrations constantly face fundamental challenges for the security and stability of the country. After the pandemic and in a global war scenario, resilience is the key element so that government entities can continue to fulfill their role as those responsible for public well-being, protecting data and essential services provided to citizens.
Tourism represents 11.9% of GDP in Spain and generates almost 2 million jobs. Its significant weight at the national level is generating growing interest in cybercrime, which sees in the sector an opportunity to commit all types of fraud and extortion. Companies in the sector must be prepared to be able to face growing threats with solvency. Denials of service, ransomware, scams or spear phishing are some of the constantly evolving challenges.
Construction represents 5% of Spain's GDP. The sector is made up of a multitude of companies of all sizes, from large construction companies with an international presence to small material manufacturers and contractors. These differences accentuate an obvious problem, the existence of thousands of small companies in the sector with little financial muscle and low investment in cybersecurity generate problems closely linked to the supply chain and that drag down an entire sector that already faces extremely complex challenges.
The Logistics and Transport Sector represents 7% of Spain's GDP, that is, about €100 billion. The sector is made up of a multitude of companies of all sizes, from large transport companies with an international presence, to small transporters and self-employed workers. These differences accentuate an obvious problem, the existence of thousands of small companies in the sector with little financial muscle and low investment in cybersecurity generate problems closely linked to the supply chain and that drag down the entire sector.
The Retail Sector is immersed in a constant transformation process driven by the influence of electronic commerce. The rapid evolution of technology has given rise to the need to implement innovative solutions, such as artificial intelligence and data analytics, to better understand consumer preferences and optimize inventory management. In this dynamic context, the attack surface of companies has not stopped growing, thus increasing the chances of suffering a cyber incident.
The Education Sector, whether private or public, faces a series of crucial challenges. Rapid technological evolution has raised the need to integrate digital tools and innovative methodologies into teaching processes to keep up with the changing demands of the labor market. The disparity in access to technology and connectivity has highlighted educational gaps, presenting a challenge to ensuring equitable and accessible education for all. Likewise, digitalization is also revealing the growth of the attack surface, thus increasing the chances of suffering a cyber incident.
The media are immersed in an era of unprecedented challenges, where the rapid evolution of technology and transformations in information consumption patterns have created a complex scenario. The proliferation of social media has drastically altered the way news is distributed and consumed, creating challenges in verifying information. The economic sustainability of traditional media is threatened by the transition towards digital business models, with online advertising dominating the landscape and affecting the diversity of available information. On all these fronts, cybersecurity plays a fundamental role.
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