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Threat Modelling allows organisations to understand exactly where systems fit within the context of an organisation, how these systems affect the overall security posture and the systems attack-surface. Overall, these modelling exercises succeed in improving network security through the identification and combination of security vulnerabilities, business objectives, and defining relevant countermeasures to mitigate threats as part of a kill-chain identification exercise.

The primary output from a threat modelling exercise is the interactive diagram that can be updated and modified over time as threats and systems change. Following this a list of verified and testable assumptions that is bespoke to your organisation and environment. Each given system will also have a prioritised list of threats including both technical vulnerabilities alongside organisational risks.

All these results combined are presented with the actions required to validate and re-validate the findings to allow seamless handover to the internal team. The aim of threat modelling is not to simply provide a static diagram, but to arm your technology and security team with the tools and information needed to continually improve the cybersecurity posture of your organisation.


of organizations say their current cyber defences are not enough


of organizations have experienced at least one cybersecurity breach or attack in the past 12 months


of US companies admitted that they have ignored a critical security flaw, citing a lack of necessary skills

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