Stop email impersonation, and ensure your brand can be trusted with DMARC
Email is used in more than 91% of all network attacks with cybercriminals becoming increasingly devious at impersonating unprotected email domains. If unprotected, they can easily use brands to impersonate employees by sending emails with all the correct styling, making it virtually impossible for receivers to spot the fraudster.
An attack on your business could result in deposit fraud, ransomware attack, identity theft or reputation damage.
Sendmarc mitigates this flaw using DMARC.
HOW DMARC HELPS
DMARC stands for Domain-based Message Authentication, Reporting and Conformance
DMARC verifies the source of an email message and determines what to do with it. It’s a security check that allows only emails coming from the legitimate source to be delivered. Being DMARC compliant gives your company full visibility of and control over all emails (legitimate and illegitimate) claiming to be from your organization.
The DMARC standard corroborates that the sender of the email is legitimate, that the message has not been compromised, and if it passes the authentication process delivers the email to the inbox and if it doesn’t, rejects the email.
CHECK YOUR DMARC TRUST SCORE BELOW
Everyone is at risk from email fraudsters. How do we score your domain safety?
A score between 0 and 5 is assigned to an organisation.
A score of five (5) indicates a company has a very low risk of their name being used by criminals in fraudulent email activities. Domains with a score of 5 are 100% DMARC compliant and are protected from impersonation and phishing attacks.
A score of four (4) requires one more change. Deliverability of rightful email may be affected by being sent to spam or junk folders and savvy criminals could impersonate your domain.
A score of three (3) or less indicates no protection at all of their name, and the highest probability that their name will be hijacked by criminals and used in fraudulent email activities.
Sendmarc has developed an algorithm that rates an organisation’s exposure to fraudulent email activities such as impersonation, phishing and spoofing, and the risk their current domain poses to the cyber security of their company.