Protect your data and applications with a 24/7 G Suite monitoring service
G Suite cloud applications such as Google Drive and Gmail help businesses to improve workforce productivity and collaboration. However, without appropriate mechanisms in place to protect and monitor G Suite environments, organisations risk exposing critical data and assets.
G Suite cloud security monitoring to improve threat visibility and help swiftly respond to attacks is an effective way to minimise cyber security risk and ensure compliance with the latest regulations and standards.
The challenges of managed G Suite security monitoring
A range of G Suite security tools can help organisations detect and respond to threats, but managing and monitoring them can be resource-intensive. In addition, the experienced experts needed to analyse, triage and respond to the alerts they generate are in short supply.
A managed G Suite monitoring service relieves organisations of the resource-intensive task of proactive threat monitoring by supplying the latest cloud monitoring technologies and a team of security operations professionals (SOC) to utilise it.
Managed Detection and Response for G Suite
ThreatDetect™, Redscan’s award-winning Managed Detection and Response service, supplies an experienced team of SOC experts, the latest network and endpoint monitoring tools, and up-to-the-minute threat intelligence to detect and respond to the latest cyber threats targeting G Suite environments.
Operating as an extension of your in-house team, ThreatDetect expands threat visibility and coverage, helps disrupt and eliminate threats at the earliest stages of attack, and supports compliance with the GDPR and other regulatory standards.
Google G Suite
- A leading UK-based MDR company
- Red and blue team CREST CSOC expertise
- High-quality intelligence and actionable outcomes
- Quick and hassle-free service deployment
- An agnostic approach to technology selection
- Avg. >9/10 customer satisfaction, 95% retention rate
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An analysis of over a billion breached credentials has revealed that one in every 142 people uses the password '123456', increasing their vulnerability to hackers.