The British start-up, Uncloak.io, promises to predict future hacks using AI, blockchain and bug bounties making IT security accessible to businesses of all sizes.
Uncloak brings together both pioneering technologies such as advanced artificial intelligence and blockchain 3.0, as well as human experience of a network of ethical hackers to create next-generation management computer security threats.
An ex-hacker who became security expert, Tayo Data launched a blockchain-based computer security solution. Just like weather forecasts, the company promises to identify future hackers and allow organizations to be prepared for threats before they arrive.
Uncloak brings together both pioneering technologies such as advanced AI and blockchain 3.0, as well as the human experience of a network of ethical hackers to create next-generation malware threats
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With Uncloak, blockchain provides a decentralized market to create a platform in which both ethical hackers & white hat & # 39; that those & # 39; black hat & # 39; they can be paid legitimately to find and share the latest threats and vulnerabilities.
The blockchain solution will work on a low-cost subscription model. Subscribers will have access to a custom dashboard that searches for everything from printer passwords to vulnerable software within the corporate network to measure their IT security.
When a threat is identified, the subscriber is warned and given the steps to solve the problem. If they are unable to activate the solution themselves, Uncloak will connect the user with a verified local IT security expert who will be able to solve the problem at a predefined and agreed cost.
Companies can subscribe to this platform that uses traditional currencies, however, Uncloak has its own UNC token that can be used to pay for a subscription.
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As this platform offers a market for hackers who are economically rewarded for ethical behavior, Uncloak seems to be facing one of the biggest CTO problems related to IT security: the skills gap.
A recent report by Frost & Sullivan and (ISC) 2 found that the global cybersecurity workforce will have over 1.5 million unoccupied positions by 2020. This number is exacerbated by 45% of those responsible for assumptions that report struggling to support further needs ring and 62% of respondents say their organizations have too few information security professionals.
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