Gaming industry cybersecurity defense expert BIG Cyber announced Thursday it is exhibiting at the 23rd annual TribalNet conference and tradeshow hosted by TribalHub. The BMM Innovation Group subsidiary, linked to BMM Testlabs, will be among the attendees of the new edition of the event, to be held at Grand Sierra Resort & Casino in Reno, Nevada, on September 12-15.
Amit Sharma, CEO at BMM Innovation Group, stated: “BIG Cyber provides protection to the gaming industry by helping Tribal casinos improve the security and integrity of their network infrastructures. Our team of cybersecurity experts is pleased to be attending TribalNet again, and this year we are offering free risk assessments to help Tribes understand their cyber vulnerabilities.”
Tribal casinos may be equipped against cyber threats, but they might not have the capacity to monitor, detect and respond to cyber incidents quickly enough to contain a major incident, says BIG Cyber. The company can be of assistance here by offering a fully manned and monitored 24/7/365 Security Operations Center (SOC).
In addition, the BIG Cyber team also offers "cyber awareness training, robust defense against phishing, and a host of services to identify, contain and rectify your organization’s network weaknesses, vulnerabilities and cyber risks," according to its statements.
Holly Billy, Senior Tribal Services Manager, BMM Testlabs, added: “BMM is proud to join BIG Cyber throughout the week at the TribalNet conference, tradeshow and golf tournament. BIG Cyber is a sponsor of the Tribal Share Golf Outing, raising support and awareness for the Tribal Information Sharing and Analysis Center (Tribal-ISAC). Proceeds from the event will help Tribes prevent and recover from security threats."
“I encourage TribalNet attendees to stop by the BIG Cyber booth to speak with our team of experts and plan your free proprietary risk assessment. We look forward to sharing our expertise at TribalNet and demonstrating how BIG Cyber can enhance the security and integrity of Tribal data and systems," Sharma concluded.