In the world, China Records Third Greatest Rise of Automated Hacking Attempts
The amount of automated hacking attempts on Windows servers in China increased greatly during the last fortnight. According to data from Windows servers secured by Syspeace, there was a rise of 33 percent in automated hacking attempts per server. In the world, that’s the third biggest rise of automated hacking attempts on Windows servers. At the same time, there was a slight decrease of 14 percent in the whole world.
In China, the number of attacks on Syspeace-secured Windows Servers increased greatly in the course of the 14 days prior as 310 automated hacking attempts per Windows servers were registered by Syspeace. That is to say, the brute-force attacks went up by 33 percent. Syspeace blocked 520 automated hacking attempts in China.
For comparison purposes, Australia and Italy have been under increased attacks. With 11,000 blocked automated hacking attempts per Syspeace-secured server the previous 14 days, Australia has seen a surge of 36 percent in comparison with the previous 14 days. In Italy, the amount has climbed up by 28 percent to 150 automated hacking attempts per Windows server secured by Syspeace.
China is under increasing attacks, but at the same time the attacks on Windows servers secured by Syspeace have decreased all around the world. The automated hacking attempts on Windows servers secured by Syspeace have dropped by 14 percent in the world through the previous 14-day period. Up until today, this year there have been 2,000 brute-force attacks per Windows server secured by Syspeace in the world. Compared to the same period last year, the amount of automated hacking attempts has gone up by 74 percent. That is to say, Syspeace blocked 1,500,000 brute-force attacks in the world.
The evidence is released from Syspeace, a company that helps fight brute-force attacks. Syspeace saves companies time, effort, and money by blocking attacks that otherwise take many hours of repetitive, manual labor to find and prevent. Syspeace tracks all the global Syspeace-secured Windows Servers meticulously. The company is a global trailblazer on the topic since 2012, having collected and analyzed evidence on automated hacking attempts.
During the brute-force attack, an attacker submits many different passwords and passphrases in the system, hoping to eventually get them right. The attacker systematically checks all possible passwords and passphrases to find the correct one.
To keep problems out and block brute-force attacks, Syspeace offers software that protects firms from IT theft, combined with excellent customer support.