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Surfing the darknet — the part of the internet that lies beyond a normal web browser's reach, and is a haven for an astonishing amount of criminal commerce — has never been easier, or more popular.
People are masquerading as hackers in order to ransom companies. Here's how to spot a phoney from the genuine article (and what to do next).
Summer travelers worry about terrorism and Zika and unrest, but maybe they should look a little closer for the real threat.
Radware researcher and a former hacker Daniel Smith explains: “Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) for Ransom attacks work by running a ‘sample’ attack on a company network while at the same time sending a note asking for payment, usually in bitcoin, by a certain date ‘or else’ they will hit the company with a much larger and more devastating attack.
Many organisations are working towards changing their supplier contracts to include security requirements and moving the debate to more of a shared responsibility. In fact, many companies are taking this approach now regardless of the type of service the supplier is offering. Too many brands have either witnessed or experienced the consequences of being a cyber-domino whereby the poor security measures of one company bring down the networks of another.
It doesn’t matter if you are a utility company in the UK, Europe or beyond, the issues you face daily in the boardroom are the same, writes Adrian Crawley, the regional director of Northern EMEA for Radware.
We reviewed the Radware DefensePro DDoS protection technology running on the Firepower 9300 platform, verifying the solution's ability to quickly detect and mitigate DDoS attacks on services and infrastructure through behavioral traffic analysis.