Organizations are adopting cloud-based DDoS defences and substituting them for their old, premise-based DDoS appliances. Nonetheless, there are still a number of reasons why you might want to keep that DDoS appliance around.
When selecting a bot mitigation solution, companies must evaluate the criteria such as power of attack detection, attack response and threat research to determine which bot best fit their unique needs.
The real life point-based driving license model could be a good solution for the security of accessing the applications, writes Radware India MD Nikhil Taneja.
The proliferation of data from dozens of security products is outpacing the ability of security teams to process it. And budget and talent shortfalls limit the ability for security teams to expand rapidly.
Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks has entered the 1 Tbps DDoS attack era. However, research shows that DDoS attacks are not just getting bigger; they’re also getting more sophisticated.
Many vendors make expansive marketing claims about mitigation capabilities, but when it comes to making contractual commitments to performance, the claims vaporize into thin air. It is fair to say that DDoS protection is only as good as your SLA.
Too often, organisations assume a certain level of protection from a cloud service provider and don’t take steps to ensure applications and data are just as safe as those housed in the data center.
Despite malware being a pivotal attack vector, companies are unable to defend against data-theft malware running wild in their network.
A Memcached amplified attack makes use of legitimate third party Memcached servers to send spoofed attack traffic to a targeted victim.