Watch the team win the DARPA Cyber Grand Challenge, the world's first all-machine hacking contest.
SOFTWARE SHOULD BE SAFE
ForAllSecure is building autonomous cybersecurity tools for developers, enterprise IT, and end-users that automatically find and fix vulnerabilities in run-time executable software pre-production and when deployed.Read about how we won the DARPA Cyber Grand Challenge, the world’s first all-machine hacking tournament
We also believe maximizing human potential is required to secure the world’s software. We create problem-driven online and in-person hacking experiences to help you educate and promote security awareness in your team.
Recent press coverage
Botnets Could Meet Their Match in Robot HackersFebruary 2, 2017
Software called Mayhem that won a $2 million Pentagon hacking prize is being prepared to go to work fixing up the Internet.Read more
DARPA prize-winning bot Mayhem deploys to seek flaws, shut out botnetsFebruary 3, 2017
In a riff on Hitchcock’s To Catch a Thief, a powerful software bot is being used to defeat botnets. Carnegie Mellon spinoff ForAllSecure’s Mayhem software won $2 million in a Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) Pentagon hacking contest in Las Vegas last August, according to MIT Technology Review.Read more
Innovations in Defense: Artificial Intelligence and the Challenge of CybersecurityMarch 27, 2017
Mayhem Cyber Reasoning System, 2016. Hacked servers. Phishing scams. Computer viruses, trojan horses, and worms. Spam. Adware, spyware, and botnets. Not all innovations seek to benefit society. Mayhem, on exhibit in 1 West (the “Innovation Wing”) is the first artificial intelligence cyber defense system designed specifically to thwart attacks on our increasingly interconnected—and vulnerable—devices.Read more
AI and the Challenge of CybersecurityMay 9, 2017
For the past four decades, clever programmers have written computer viruses and worms that replicate and spread, either by bypassing technical security features or by taking advantage of human nature. Hacks started with playful images appearing unexpectedly, shifted to emails sent by harvesting address lists and turning thousands of computers into a vast “botnet” that attacks servers, and more recently, have locked down systems while demanding ransom payments.Read more