Cybersecurity specialist and Indian investor Rajat Khare
Indian cyber expert and investor Rajat Khare has established himself as a leader in his field. Rajat Khare is a former employee of several corporate intelligence agencies working on Kazakh cases who are currently on the hunt for new employment. Boundary Holding, Rajat Khare’s investment firm, is showing a lot of enthusiasm for machine learning lately. Let’s dig deeper into Khare’s history, his company, and his most recent investments.
Appin Security to Boundary Holding
Before establishing Boundary Holding, Rajat Khare was the CEO of the Indian cyber-offensive firm Appin Security for several years. Appin Security was a company that provided various cyber security services, such as vulnerability assessments, network defense, and digital forensics. The company carried out risky cyber activities for Western corporate intelligence firms until it was shut down in India at the end of 2014.
Khare decided to start his investment firm, Boundary Holding after Appin Security was shut down. The Luxembourg-based company began investing in cutting-edge internet startups soon after its 2016 inception. Boundary Holding’s portfolio includes companies engaged in data mining, cybersecurity, and machine learning.
The investment approach of Boundary Holding
Boundary Holding is a venture capital firm that looks to invest in disruptive technology firms. The company seeks out startups with creative approaches to solving difficult problems and expert teams at the helm. Machine learning is an area of great interest for Khare and the Boundary Holding team.
Companies under Boundary Holdings’ wing
The investments made by Boundary Holding during the previous few years have been significant. The company has capital invested in Wynyard (NZ) Ltd, a data mining enterprise in New Zealand focused on the analysis of crime and cybercrime statistics. To detect and prevent criminal activity, the company’s technology is utilized by the police and financial institutions.
DroneFence is a German firm that Boundary Holding has backed because of its work on a software application that can remotely pilot a drone. Using this technology, we can safeguard airports, military bases, and other vital infrastructure against unwanted drone flights.
It was at the same time that Khare invested in DroneFence that Belarusian tech entrepreneur Viktor Prokopenya and Said Gutseriev, son of tycoon Mikhail Gutseriev, head of the SAFMAR Group, which controls Russneft, both put money into the company. This demonstrates that Khare is keen on working with other investors who share his enthusiasm for cutting-edge technological companies.
Indian cyber expert and investor Rajat Khare has established himself as a leader in his field. After stints at several corporate intelligence agencies, he founded Boundary Holding, where he invests in cutting-edge Internet startups. Khare has recently shown an interest in machine learning technology and disruptive approaches to solving difficult problems by investing in firms like Wynyard (NZ) Ltd and DroneFence. We can anticipate even more intriguing additions to the Boundary Holding portfolio in the future as Khare and his colleagues actively search out fresh investment possibilities.
Indian cyber expert Rajat Khare is on the lookout for fresh chances. He has already worked with several corporate intelligence firms on issues involving Kazakhstan.
Boundary Holding, his investment firm, is becoming increasingly enthusiastic about machine learning. Founded in Luxembourg in 2016, Boundary has invested in Wynard (NZ) Ltd, a data mining startup based in New Zealand that focuses on the analysis of criminal and cyber-crime data.
In June 2017, the company invested DroneFence, a German business that has created a software program that can operate a drone while it is in the air. Khare’s investment followed those of Viktor Prokopenya, a tech entrepreneur in Belarus, and Said Gutseriev, the son of Mikhail Gutseriev, the head of the SAFMAR Group, which owns Russneft.
Before founding Boundary, Khare served as CEO of the Indian cyber-offensive firm Appin Security for several years. However, he doesn’t like to talk about that time. Despite carrying out some daring cyber operations on behalf of Western corporate intelligence firms (IOL 794), the company was shut down in India at the end of 2014.
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