BitClave

Cyber Infrastructure for the Age of Secure Data

Modern decentralized platforms diminish the risks customers and businesses face when hackers strike.
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Stay informed to save you time, money and headaches
Customer Data Exposed, on a Massive Scale
Massive and high-profile customer data breaches have spurred a broader discussion about data security online recently. On Friday, it was revealed that popular question and answer site Quora was attacked by a third party, with the data of 100 million users potentially compromised.

Even more alarming, a four-year-long hack of Marriott's reservation system exposed the personal information of 500 million (yes, more than the entire population of the United States) customers, including some individual's passport information, posing a potential identity theft and national security risk. These breaches—of a wildly successful startup, and of a leading global corporation—demonstrate that securing data from attacks is a genuinely demanding undertaking.

A New Paradigm for Staying Ahead of Hackers
Malicious perpetrators of breaches are continually innovating and, at times, the professionals working to secure data online are left behind, having to clean up the impact of breaches. To assure customers that their data management isn't risky, companies will need to work even harder to catch up and get ahead. Alternatively, firms can turn to data ecosystems, like BASE, that fundamentally shift information storing to a decentralized and less vulnerable cyber model.
Using Decentralization to Selectively and Securely Share Data
Platforms like BASE, or the BitClave Active Search Ecosystem, use encryption and decentralization to forge secure connections between different participants. Users have control over the information they share on any site built on BASE, and they can selectively share access to that information and potentially get rewarded for sharing their information. This design prioritizes data security and privacy of the customer that ultimately creates a win-win for businesses and customers. Without a centralized bank of user information, data is more secure from hackers. Moreover, the user is ultimately in control of the privacy of their own data.
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