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Latest Network Time Protocol Stories

2014-06-24 08:36:14

Research Reveals a Significant Decline in Vulnerable Servers NATIONAL HARBOR, Md., June 24, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- (Gartner Security Summit, Gaylord National, Booth #611) - NSFOCUS, Inc., a global provider of distributed denial of service (DDoS) mitigation solutions and services, revealed today a significant decrease in vulnerable Network Time Protocol (NTP) servers; however, there are still more than 17,000 NTP servers worldwide that run the risk of amplified DDoS attacks. The full report is...

2014-05-19 08:32:57

SAN JOSE, Calif., May 19, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- In Nexusguard's 2014 Preview, they predicted DDoS attacks would become increasingly "crafty" (more creative and difficult to mitigate) and cost-effective (requiring less resources). While their expectations of significant growth in application layer attacks have been realized, the spike in volumetric attacks was particularly noteworthy. Photo - http://photos.prnewswire.com/prnh/20140516/88458 A record-breaking attack - which exploited...

Record-Breaking High-Speed DDoS Attack Strikes Europe
2014-02-12 14:49:44

Peter Suciu for redOrbit.com - Your Universe Online A distributed-denial-of-service (DDoS) attack on Monday reached more than 400Gbps at its peak. This is about 33 percent greater than the Spamhaus attack last year, which was the previous DDoS record holder. This massive attack exploited key vulnerabilities in the infrastructure of the Internet and has been called the “start of ugly things to come.” Online security specialists Cloudfare said this attack was the biggest of its kind,...

2014-01-07 20:22:12

We are advised by NTP Software that journalists and other readers should disregard the news release, NTP Software, HDS Extend Partnership to Include Integrated Intelligent Storage Solutions, issued 07-Jan-2014 over PR Newswire. The release was not intended for distribution. SOURCE NTP Software


Word of the Day
reremouse
  • A bat.
The word 'reremouse' comes from Middle English reremous, from Old English hrēremūs, hrērmūs ("bat"), equivalent to rear (“to move, shake, stir”) +‎ mouse.
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