Cyber-security firm, HALOCK Security Labs, has launched a comprehensive Advanced Threat Diagnostic (ATD) offering to help organizations pinpoint the threats that are actively present in their networks, applications, email and endpoints.  HALOCK's ATD analyzes these four attack vectors to provide a holistic view – on and off of an organization's network – using cutting-edge tools that evolve with today's current threats. HALOCK's ATD is the most comprehensive threat diagnostic in the industry.

Many companies that offer advanced threat detection products only cover one or two threat vectors. "Today, organizations seeking advanced threat diagnostics are forced to buy a variety of off-the-shelf products. Cybersecurity technologies are constantly evolving and organizations need to have the flexibility to use the most cutting-edge products that are evolving with today's threats. With HALOCK's advanced threat diagnostic, organizations can get deep insights with minimal investment and minimal impact on internal resources," says Erik Leach, Product Solutions and Engineering Practice Lead.

Scanning, penetration testing, internal audits, SOC 2 compliance, PCI compliance and ISO certification are important, but can lead to a false sense of security because they are missing a key diagnostic. "HALOCK's ATD is the missing piece that will expose the clear and present cyber threats that may require immediate incident response," says Terry Kurzynski, Founder and Senior Partner of HALOCK.

The new service offering has wide appeal because of its functionality and cost effectiveness. Often information security technologies require large investments of dollars and talent. Organizations may only be able to invest in monitoring or controlling one attack vector at a time. The ATD shines a light on four attack vectors simultaneously so that organizations can quickly benefit from a full 360 degree awareness of advanced threats in their environment, including the most likely pathways into their valuable systems and data. Now security and technology managers can prioritize threats appropriately, not just react to the few they can afford to see.