Media Coverage

Radware, Interview with Roy Zisapel, CEO

Watch the CEO Signature Series interview with Roy Zisapel, CEO of Radware Ltd. (RDWR).

DDoS round-up: Russia claims election website was attacked; New tool offers memcached amplification attacks

Russian officials are claiming their Central Election Commission's website repelled a distributed denial of attack last Sunday during the country's national elections, which incumbent President Vladimir Putin predictably won in a landslide victory.

8 hot cyber security trends (and 4 going cold)

What trends do security pros have their eyes on? Their answers run the gamut from tools and technologies to threats, tactics, and training. The whole tech industry is dynamic and constantly changing. And if you're in IT security, you're in a unique position that the changes can be forced upon you by techniques developed by malicious hackers.

Hybrid cloud security: 5 key strategies

Once you understand hybrid cloud security risk, it's time to revamp security practices. Consider these five strategies around visibility, identity, and more.

'Memcached' DDoS Attacks Hose New Targets

A new way to amplify DDoS attacks has targeted Google, Amazon, Pornhub and even the National Rifle Association's main website after striking Github last week. The attacks, which exploit vulnerable "memcached servers," have been trying to hose down scores of new targets with a flood of internet traffic, according to Chinese security firm Qihoo 360. The goal is to knock them offline. Github was the first high-profile victim and suffered a 1.35 Tbps assault —or what was then the biggest DDoS attack on record.

A New Internet of Things Botnet Originated on 'Grand Theft Auto' Servers

Attackers said “God’s wrath will be employed against the IP that you provide us.” The Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas online community has become the breeding ground for a new botnet made of Internet of Things devices. The botnet can allegedly launch a 300gbps Distributed Denial of Service (or DDoS) attack for anyone willing to pay $20, according to a  report released by security firm Radware. 

A potent botnet is exploiting a critical router bug that may never be fixed

With Internet stability hanging in the balance, router maker maintains radio silence. A fast-moving botnet that turns routers, cameras, and other types of Internet-connected devices into potent tools for theft and destruction has resurfaced again, this time by exploiting a critical vulnerability that gives attackers control over as many as 40,000 routers.

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