• Moose worm: How can enterprises stop social media fraud?

    A Linux-based Moose worm causes social media fraud through infected routers. Expert Nick Lewis explains how the Moose worm works and how to avoid it.

    searchsecurity26,350 pointsBadges:
  • What steps does your organization take to prevent social media fraud like the Moose worm?

    searchsecurity26,350 pointsBadges:
  • Using ‘synergistic’ antivirus to combat multi-vector viruses and worms

    Signature scanners stop many malicious threats, but they aren't enough to combat today's multi-vector viruses and worms.

    ITKE440,595 pointsBadges:
  • How to solve the growing enterprise issue of cyber menace

    This issue of Information Security offers a six-part special report on the growing threat of viruses and worms and how enterprises can best battle the never-ending cyber menace.

    ITKE440,595 pointsBadges:
  • Nimda: Setting a sinister standard?

    The nightmarish Nimda and the worms that are sure to follow in its squirmsteps will look for new ways to catch you with your pants down. SearchWin2000 is trying to fit you with a good "belt" to keep your trousers up.

    ITKE440,595 pointsBadges:
  • Blaster worms wipes out Internet connection settings

    I just found Blaster worms on my m8s Windows 2000 machine. I managed to get rid of them but now all my Internet connection settings are wiped out and I cannot make a new connection -- some remote access management control. I went into the system information and there are several references to this...

    laurapennquakers2,040 pointsBadges:
  • Forecast & Review: Exchange

    The foremost concern on everyone's mind this past year was security, security, security. Between Code Red, Nimda and the other slew of viruses, worms and Trojans that spread throughout the industry, more systems were affected in 2001 than in the last five years combined.

    ITKE440,595 pointsBadges:
  • A week of gloom and Mydoom

    Sobig.F doesn't look so big now. Last summer, that worm infected systems worldwide within a matter of days and, in the process, blazed a path to infamy as the Internet's most virulent e-mail worm. This week, Mydoom-A eclipsed that record.

    Jhogan800 pointsBadges:
  • Can IIS 6.0 take the heat?

    Microsoft's IIS 5.0 was some fine dining for worms. The company needed to make the next version less tantalizing to intruders, and more appealing to customers.

    Margie Semilof4,340 pointsBadges:
  • Worm uses Symantec tools to infiltrate SQL Server

    Considered a moderate threat, the worm gains access to Microsoft's SQL Server and SQL databases by exploiting vulnerabilities in Symantec's antivirus software.

    ITKE440,595 pointsBadges:

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