Banking DDoS Georgia

Infosight Security Awareness

Do not let your business become the latest banking DDoS in Georgia victim, as a result of  a cyber attack. Fight back; put in place protective security systems and procedures.

Most victims of banking DDoS in Georgia attacks usually just lose their customer on line banking services, but there are businesses that have lost a lot more than that. With each attempt these cybercriminals make, they become more confident and advanced in their methods and the targets they choose.

Since most of the larger banks and financial institutions have been able to afford the most up dated security programs and procedures to protect themselves and their customers, the smaller businesses are the ones who need to be more proactive,

Your business must protect itself from banking DDoS in Georgia now, before it is too late. The old security measures do not work anymore. Your business must update your security systems and procedures to prevent a possible attack.

The problem with banking DDoS attacks
U.S. banks have been pounded by wave after wave of banking Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks that began in late 2012. Banking DDoS attacks increased in volume, frequency, and sophistication in 2013. With each new wave, the Islamic hacktivist group “Cyber Fighters of Izz ad-Din al-Qassam,” shifted their target from major financial institutions to smaller community banks and credit unions, hoping they would be less prepared.

Banking DDoS attacks are evolving
Since the inception of the banking DDoS attacks, the largest banks have become well prepared, but many smaller community banks and credit unions remain vulnerable because they have fewer resources at their disposal and, as a result, have a harder time defending against banking DDoS attacks. With each attack; however, these groups also increase their knowledge about how to make the next assault more effective.

Defending against a banking DDoS attack
Too many organizations still cling to old defense methods, despite having been let down by them during a real banking DDoS attack. Strategies that once worked to defend against banking DDoS attacks, such as a firewall or router designed to handle DDoS attacks, relying on an ISP or a content distribution network (CDN) to soak up the attack, or simply installing an appliance to eliminate or lessen the impact will no longer suffice.

Complementary Services
Vulnerability Assessment
Penetration Testing
Intrusion Detection and Prevention
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