DigitalBank Vault provides Military-Grade Anti-Surveillance Encryption Devices for ultra-secure anonymous communication (voice calls & text messaging) with untraceable file transfers & keyless encrypted storage solutions.  

DigitalBank Vault provides impenetrable defensive cyber solutions for Keyless End to End Encrypted, Peer to Peer, mobile communications.   Cybersecurity and Privacy of communications continue to be the number one “external concern” for American CEOs, regardless of their industry.

  Cyberdefense is at the top of every corporate executive’s mind.
 
The DigitalBank Vault Encryption Device already on sale, includes :  

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2) Undecipherable Text Messaging Chat  

3) Ultra Confidential Email Platform  

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5) The World's Most Secure Bitcoin and Cryptocurrency Custody and Storage Solution

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NSO Group Technologies is an Israeli technology firm known for its Pegasus spyware enabling the remote surveillance of smartphones.

DigitalBank Vault is creating Anti Surveillance Devices, actually is the exact opposite of what NSO Group is proposing.

NSO states that it provides "authorized governments with technology that helps them combat terror and crime".

According to several reports, software created by NSO Group was used in targeted attacks against human rights activists and journalists in various countries, and played a role in the murder of Saudi dissident Jamal Kashoggi.

In October 2019, instant messaging company WhatsApp and its parent company Facebook sued NSO under the US Computer Fraud and Abuse Act (CFAA).

NSO Group Competitors : NSO's founders are said to be ex-members of Unit 8200, the Israeli Intelligence Corps unit responsible for collecting signals intelligence.The company's start-up funding came from a group of investors headed by Eddy Shalev, a partner in venture capital fund Genesis Partners. The group invested a total of $1.8 million dollars for a 30% stake.In 2012, the government of Mexico announced the signing of a $20 million contract with NSO. In 2015, the company reportedly sold surveillance technology to the government of Panama.

The contract became the subject of a Panamanian anti-corruption investigation following its disclosure in a leak of confidential information from Italian firm Hacking Team.In 2014, the American private equity firm Francisco Partners bought the company for $130 million.It was reported in 2015 that Francisco was seeking to sell the company for up to $1 billion.The company was officially put up for sale for more than $1 billion in June 2017, roughly ten times what Francisco originally paid in 2014.

At that time, NSO had almost 500 employees, up from around 50 in 2014.Citizen Lab researchers reported in October 2018 that they were being targeted by undercover operatives connected to NSO. An AP report on the incident could not find direct evidence connecting the operative surveillance of Citizen Lab’s researchers to NSO, and NSO has denied any involvement.

In early February 2019, one of the operatives targeting Citizen Lab researchers was identified as Aharon Almog-Assouline, a "former Israeli security official living in the Tel Aviv suburb of Ramat Hasharon."On February 14, 2019, Francisco Partners sold a 60% majority stake of NSO back to co-founders Shalev Hulio and Omri Lavie, who were supported in the purchase by Novalpina Capital. Hulio and Lavie invested $100 million, with Novalpina acquiring the remaining portion of the majority stake, thus valuing the company at approximately $1 billion.

The day after the acquisition, Novalpina attempted to address the concerns raised by Citizen Lab with a letter, stating their belief that NSO operates with sufficient integrity and caution.In April 2019, NSO froze its deals with Saudi Arabia over a scandal alleging NSO software's role in tracking slain journalist Jamal Khashoggi in the months before his death.In May 2019, messaging service WhatsApp alleged that a spyware injection exploit targeting its calling feature was developed by NSO.

Victims were exposed to the spyware payload even if they did not answer the call. WhatsApp told the Financial Times that "the attack has all the hallmarks of a private company known to work with governments to deliver spyware that reportedly takes over the functions of mobile phone operating systems."NSO denied involvement in selecting or targeting victims, but did not explicitly deny creating the exploit. In response to the alleged cyberattack, WhatsApp sued NSO under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act (CFAA) and other US laws in a San Francisco court on October 29.
WhatsApp stated that the exploit targeted 1,400 users in 20 countries, including "at least 100 human-rights defenders, journalists and other members of civil society".NSO employees had complained to WhatsApp about improved security, according to the court filings by WhatsApp and its parent company Facebook: "On or about May 13, 2019, Facebook publicly announced that it had investigated and identified a vulnerability involving the WhatsApp Service (CVE-2019-3568). WhatsApp and Facebook closed the vulnerability, contacted law enforcement, and advised users to update the WhatsApp app.

Defendants subsequently complained that WhatsApp had closed the vulnerability. Specifically, NSO Employee 1 stated, 'You just closed our biggest remote for cellular . . . It’s on the news all over the world.'

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