Medium Corporate Member

SolPass
Member Since: 2013 
6767 South Spruce St.
Centennial, Colorado 80112

Telephone:
  1 303-721-5002
Email:

President:
Rich Wilcox

CEO:
John Napoli

COO:
Kent Schneider

Business Focus:
SolPass, based in Denver, is the developer of an innovative hardware and software identity verification solution that is designed to build a chain of trust from the individual user to the server. Using biometrics, SolPass assures that only authorized users of the system are given access and implements a rights management system that prevents further unauthorized access. By focusing on the prevention of cyber crime and data breaches, SolPass has introduced a new perspective on cybersecurity.

Products/Services:
Learning the Hard Way: Cybercrime is dealing a crushing blow 
to companies, governments and citizens.  Over 552 million 
identities were exposed in breaches last year, and the cost was 
estimated to be a trillion dollars in the U.S. alone. Cyber-attacks 
are expensive, in more ways than one; consultants and security 
experts to patch up the breach, lost profits, damage to 
reputation, business interruptions, lost opportunity costs, lost 
jobs, loss of sensitive business information and expensive 
monitoring for future breaches. Hundreds of millions of dollars 
have been spent on cyber security solutions, yet billions of 
dollars continue to be lost along with the theft of private data. 
Target, Home Depot, JP Morgan, Sony, and even the US Postal 
Service are just a few of the recent victims of significant data 
breaches. There will certainly be more.

Media reports have made cybercrime, data breaches and cyber 
fraud appear to be inevitable, saying it's not a matter of if, but 
when we see the next massive breach of private information. 
That shadow of inevitability is misplaced. With the right controls, 
criminals can be stopped from hacking into systems. The right 
controls must include two things, identity verification and 
assured rights management.

The Truth About Hackers: The simple truth is that hackers enter 
systems disguised as an authorized user. Most Cyber crime and 
data breaches occur via the impersonation of a valid user. They 
are most frequently the result of access being granted to a 
system via misappropriation and misuse of a valid user name 
and password. If hackers cannot get valid user credentials, they 
can be cut off at the knees.

While everyone seems intent on detecting hackers and 
minimizing damage, the focus instead should be on keeping 
criminals and users who have stolen credentials out of systems. 
Consumers should demand better protection of their data from 
the people with whom they do business, as well as their 
government entities.

Passwords are Not Secure: Passwords alone offer little 
protection. Humans make mistakes: They lose or misplace 
laptops, tablets, and phones. They create too-simple 
passwords. They misplace their passwords. They may trust 
vendors with access that is easily stolen (Target). They may think 
they're saving the world by exposing data (Snowden). They may 
even sell their credentials for profit.

Organizational insiders commit up to a third of cybercrimes. We 
all fear criminal hackers in a lawless country working around the 
clock to crack our security. But we must protect ourselves from 
unethical or criminal insiders, too. The human element needs to 
be taken out of the loop when it comes to data security. Those 
human mistakes can be avoided. Our technology stops the 
criminal from impersonating a valid user and gaining access to 
the system.

Containment Vs. Prevention: Detection services aren not 
adequate. You cannot fix the problem when the data has already 
been breached. Hackers are relentless and will find entry into 
systems that don't have adequate controls. Patchwork fixes to 
stop the flood of data breaches are useless; only systemic 
change will be effective. More money is being spent on 
patchwork fixes than the actual loss from theft.

The current cyber security establishment is focused on the 
treatment rather than the cure of cyber crime.

Clients:
Governments Financial Services Entertainment Retail Wireless Communications Transportation Healthcare Energy Hospitality

Small Business Status:
Business Categories: