Network Penetration Test

Penetration Testing

InfoSight will identify exactly where your systems are vulnerable to Network Penetration and will thoroughly answer these questions and any others you have. We will also test the impact and risks associated with these vulnerabilities, analyze the possible outcomes of breaches, and help devise possible solutions for you.

Some questions you may have for us before we begin may include:

  • How easy is it for a hacker to penetrate my network and access my information?
  • What are the safe and effective measures, precautions, and programs that can actually be trusted to best protect our data, assets, and important information?
  • Which portals and areas are vulnerable and what information and data is at risk?

Our Network Penetration Test testing services will reveal how effective your organization's security policies and precautions actually are in protecting your assets and information. We will also identify the extent to which your system can be compromised before an actual attack.

InfoSight's Penetration Testing includes:

  • Gathering information about the target before the test (reconnaissance)
  • Identifying all possible entry points, vulnerabilities, and weaknesses
  • Attempting an actual security breach (either virtually or actually)
  • Reporting back and analyzing the results and findings
Penetration:
External Network Penetration Testing may also be used to test your security policy compliance, your employees' security awareness, and your organization's ability to accurately identify and properly respond to security incidents. Our strategies include:

Internal Testing:
Internal penetration testing mimics an inside attack behind a firewall by an authorized user with standard access privileges. This kind of penetration testing is useful for estimating precisely how much damage a disgruntled employee could cause, and exactly how they can cause it.

External Testing:
External penetration testing targets an organization's externally-visible servers or devices including domain name servers (DNS), email servers, web servers, and/or firewalls. The objective of this testing method is to determine if an outside attacker can penetrate and if so, exactly how far they can get in once they have gained access.

Blind Testing:
A blind penetration testing strategy simulates the actions and procedures of an "actual" attacker by severely limiting the information given to the assigned person or team performing the blind testing, beforehand. Typically, they may only be given the name of the organization and/or other miniscule and obscure details.

Double Blind Testing:
Double blind penetration testing extends the blind testing a step further and advances it by making only one or two people within the organization aware that the testing is even being conducted. Double-blind tests can also be useful for testing an organization's security monitoring and incident identification, as well as its response procedures.

Complementary Services
Vulnerability Assessment
IT Risk Assessment
Social Engineering Testing and Training