About Nozomi Networks
Nozomi Networks develops an online cybersecurity platform. It provides superior operational visibility, advanced operational technology (OT), internet of things (IoT), threat detection, and more. It serves airports, building automation systems, electric utilities, healthcare, manufacturing, and mining industries. The company was founded in 2013 and is based in San Francisco, California.
Nozomi Networks's Product Videos
ESPs containing Nozomi Networks
The ESP matrix leverages data and analyst insight to identify and rank leading companies in a given technology landscape.
The operational technology (OT) security tools market offers a range of solutions designed to protect industrial control systems (ICS) and other OT assets from damaging and disruptive cyber threats, like malware and ransomware. These solutions help businesses ensure the integrity, availability, and confidentiality of their OT systems and prevent financial losses, reputational damage, and other neg…
Nozomi Networks's Products & Differentiators
A 2021 IoT Evolution IoT Excellence Award recipient, the Vantage platform is designed to meet the rapidly evolving requirements of IoT-enabled infrastructures. Vantage equips security professionals and industrial operators with actionable, AI-driven insights to identify and manage risks and speed precise remediation. Vantage delivers unmatched security and asset visibility with unlimited scalability through an industry-first cloud-based SaaS offering that consolidates data aggregation, analysis and operations across OT, IoT and IT assets.
Research containing Nozomi Networks
Get data-driven expert analysis from the CB Insights Intelligence Unit.
CB Insights Intelligence Analysts have mentioned Nozomi Networks in 6 CB Insights research briefs, most recently on Nov 3, 2023.
Expert Collections containing Nozomi Networks
Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.
Nozomi Networks is included in 4 Expert Collections, including Grid and Utility.
Grid and Utility
Companies that are developing and implementing new technologies to optimize the grid and utility sector. This includes, but is not limited to, distributed energy resources, infrastructure security, utility asset management, grid inspection, energy efficiency, grid storage, etc.
These companies protect organizations from digital threats.
Companies in the advanced manufacturing tech space, including companies focusing on technologies across R&D, mass production, or sustainability
Advanced Manufacturing 50
Nozomi Networks Patents
Nozomi Networks has filed 14 patents.
Computer network security, Network topology, Computer security, Deep packet inspection, Network management
Computer network security, Network topology, Computer security, Deep packet inspection, Network management
Latest Nozomi Networks News
Nov 27, 2023
iTWire Tuesday, 28 November 2023 10:14 Nozomi predicts 'uplift' in cybersecurity for Australia in 2024 Featured 0 Anthony Stitt, its Regional Senior Director OT and critical infrastructure security specialist Nozomi Networks has predicted that Australia and New Zealand critical infrastructure owners/operators will see a major uplift in cybersecurity – particularly in their operational technology (OT) and IoT environments – next year. According to Nozomi, its A/NZ OT and IoT security experts have “called out the importance of improving visibility over networks and devices, ‘secure-by-design’ frameworks, avoiding victim blaming when organisations are attacked, and tackling the skills shortages impacting the industry.”. Nozomi notes that in Australia, the predictions come on the heels of the launch of the 2023-2030 Australian Cyber Security Strategy by the Federal Government, and as Security of Critical Infrastructure (SOCI) Act measures make an impact across critical infrastructure providers. Nozomi lists comments by Anthony Stitt, its Regional Senior Director that: As the official and unofficial grace periods come to a close on the SOCI requirements, we’ll see regulated critical infrastructure providers continue to uplift their OT and IoT security posture. Interest from non-regulated adjacent industries is high and more organisations will begin the journey. The inaugural Critical Infrastructure Annual Risk Review highlighted some important risks, including vulnerabilities in the connections between IT, OT and IoT environments, cyber literacy and security practices are not keeping pace with digitalisation, and next-generation technologies are needed to change the way to assess risk. One of the key issues to address is visibility over deep, widely connected networks with so many devices potentially talking to each other. All too often, IT and OT networks run together on the same flat network. For these organisations, many are planning segmentation projects, but they are complex and disruptive to implement, so in the meantime organisations want to understand what’s going on in these environments. What’s really positive to see is that organisations are more willing than ever to get their foot in the door. They understand there’s a lot of work to do, but starting with some basic tools and monitoring capabilities can still make a huge difference, and it starts the process of maturation. In Australia, the Government has performed very well by developing and executing the SOCI legislation reforms, and other regions are engaged in or considering similar initiatives. But across the region, we need a generational change to move away from victim blaming when cyber-attacks occur. There’s always something an attacked organisation could have done to remain protected, but we can’t forget that cybercrime is crime. Greater involvement and offensive capabilities from law enforcement will help to change that mindset, and it’s great that is a priority from Government through the 2023-2030 Cyber Security Strategy.” In other comments, Marty Rickard, Director of Customer Success and Technical Support - Asia Pacific says: “The industry in Australia and New Zealand is still embattled with a major skills shortage. The limited talent we have is spread primarily among vendors, leaving gaps in internal OT teams and partners, which provide a broader range of security-focused services. “People talk a lot about the skills shortage in IT regularly, but at least there’s a fundamental understanding of the fundamental importance of security in IT. That can’t be said of OT yet, but it’s improving - we're going through the same pain IT did a decade ago of building these skills and understanding, often from scratch, which is positive. “As it matures, we need to see OT and IoT security become ingrained into governance, risk and compliance (GRC) teams and we’ll be working closely with a range of critical infrastructure providers to take or at least build towards that journey in the year ahead, but the inaugural Critical Infrastructure Annual Risk Review reminded us these skills shortages aren’t going away. “In New Zealand, we’re seeing some much-needed maturity in the market which is positive, and we expect that to continue in 2024. The ‘sky is falling in’ fear mongering is being replaced by practical engagement, technology discussions, and compensating controls to recognise and address risks for what they are.” Dean Frye, Solutions Architect – Australia and New Zealand: “Networks and devices need to be secure by design, a methodology we expect will ramp up significantly in 2024. But even then, there are still too many projects taking place where secure by design isn't considered, isn’t known or understood as a concept. It comes down to fundamental controls normalising and recording the privileges granted to each device and network, holding that in a database and reviewing it regularly, assisted with automation tools. “We need a major education and upskilling journey to change this, and the advent of SOCI, greater knowledge sharing between facilities managers, OT professionals and others are making a difference. “The greater challenge is tackling environments built before cyber security even existed. One example we encountered involved a council environment where a sewerage system network had an open line to the council chambers, the library, the dog pound, and more. This creates unnecessary risk, but segmenting and securing these networks in a legacy environment takes time. We’ll see strong improvement in this space in 2024, but ultimately it will take a long time to fully rectify.” Read 13 times It's all about Webinars. Marketing budgets are now focused on Webinars combined with Lead Generation. If you wish to promote a Webinar we recommend at least a 3 to 4 week campaign prior to your event. The iTWire campaign will include extensive adverts on our News Site itwire.com and prominent Newsletter promotion https://itwire.com/itwire-update.html and Promotional News & Editorial. Plus a video interview of the key speaker on iTWire TV https://www.youtube.com/c/iTWireTV/videos which will be used in Promotional Posts on the iTWire Home Page. 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Nozomi Networks Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
When was Nozomi Networks founded?
Nozomi Networks was founded in 2013.
Where is Nozomi Networks's headquarters?
Nozomi Networks's headquarters is located at 575 Market Street, San Francisco.
What is Nozomi Networks's latest funding round?
Nozomi Networks's latest funding round is Series D - II.
How much did Nozomi Networks raise?
Nozomi Networks raised a total of $152.5M.
Who are the investors of Nozomi Networks?
Investors of Nozomi Networks include JCI Ventures, Forward Investments, Telefonica Tech Ventures, Keysight, In-Q-Tel and 10 more.
Who are Nozomi Networks's competitors?
Competitors of Nozomi Networks include Verve Industrial Protection, Awen Collective, Dragos, SCADAfence, Armis and 7 more.
What products does Nozomi Networks offer?
Nozomi Networks's products include Vantage and 4 more.
Who are Nozomi Networks's customers?
Customers of Nozomi Networks include Enel, Trust Power and Vermont Electric.
Compare Nozomi Networks to Competitors
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