Dark Web Monitoring

Is your data on the Dark Web?

More cyber criminals are eyeing your passwords than ever before and credential theft is where it all begins. Despite this, a Ponemon Institute study found that 51 percent of respondents have not changed their password behavior.

What if you knew that your passwords were already on sale on the Dark Web? Would you act otherwise? Integrated Cyber can help you reduce the risks and vulnerabilities caused by your exposed data. Find out how you can safeguard your business credentials to keep them from falling into the hands of unscrupulous cybercriminals.

Get Alerts

Get an alert when your emails and passwords have been compromised and are for sale to the highest bidder before a breach occurs


Real-Time Validation

Real-time validated data presents you with data evidence that has been analyzed and validated, so you have a solid justification for added security measures, such as 2FA or employee security training.

Quick Discovery

We'll quickly perform a search to discover if your data has been compromised with no deployment requirements on your behalf.

How To Get Started

We’ll run a report that searches the Dark Web for your company credentials. Take a deep breath… and hope that we don’t find anything. If we do, we’ll quickly help you protect your company so WHEN your data is sold, people cannot access your infrastructure, if they haven’t already. Additionally, we’ll help you figure out if ongoing monitoring is the additional level of cyber security you want implements. 

Why Monitoring For Exposed Credentials is Important

Your information is compromised by:

  1. Phishing 

  2. Watering Holes

  3. Malvertising

  4. Web Attacks

What Can An Attacker Do With Compromised Info:

  1. Send spam from compromised email accounts

  2. Deface web properties & host malicious content

  3. Install Malware on compromised systems

  4. Compromise other accounts using the same info

  5. Exfiltrate sensitive Data (Data Breach)

  6. Identity Theft

We'll run the report for your organization,

help you understand your vulnerability, and work with

you to remediate this issue and forge a plan moving forward.



Perhaps you need additional cyber security tools or integrated orchestration across the tools that you have to ensure you, and your company is properly protected. Either way, let's chat. We'll provide an independent assessment of how safe you are and what are the best ways to move forward. 

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The Dark Web & Deep Web

The Deep Web and the Dark Web are not one and the same thing, though they can overlap significantly


The "Into the Web of Profit" report identified 12 categories of tools or services that could present a risk in the form of a network breach or data compromise:

  1. Infection or attacks, including malware, distributed denial of service (DDoS) and botnets

  2. Access, including remote access Trojans (RATs), keyloggers and exploits

  3. Espionage, including services, customization and targeting

  4. Support services such as tutorials

  5. Credentials

  6. Phishing

  7. Refunds

  8. Customer data

  9. Operational data

  10. Financial data

  11. Intellectual property/trade secrets

  12. Other emerging threats


The report also outlined three risk variables for each category:

  1. Devaluing the enterprise, which could include undermining brand trust, reputational damage or losing ground to a competitor

  2. Disrupting the enterprise, which could include DDoS attacks or other malware that affects business operations

  3. Defrauding the enterprise, which could include IP theft or espionage that impairs a company's ability to compete or causes a direct financial loss

Dark Web

Wikipedia defines The Dark Web as follows:

Deep Web

Additionally, it is important to understand the Deep Web, which is defined on Wikipedia as such:

  • The deep web,[1] invisible web,[2] or hidden web[3] are parts of the World Wide Web whose contents are not indexed by standard web search-engines.

  • The opposite term to the deep web is the "surface web", which is accessible to anyone/everyone using the Internet.[4] Computer-scientist Michael K. Bergman is credited with coining the term deep web in 2001 as a search-indexing term.[5]

  • The content of the deep web is hidden behind HTTP forms[6][7] and includes many very common uses such as web mailonline banking, private or otherwise restricted access social-media pages and profiles, some web forums that require registration for viewing content, and services that users must pay for, and which are protected by paywalls, such as video on demand and some online magazines and newspapers.

  • The content of the deep web can be located and accessed by a direct URL or IP address, but may require a password or other security access to get past public-website pages.