We constantly scan the Internet looking for problems with DNS cache poisoning
," Johnson says.
The second variant of DNS cache poisoning
involves redirecting the nameserver of another domain unrelated to the original request to an IP address specified by the attacker.
Top Layer customers are encouraged to visit the following webpage for additional information on how to protect their DNS infrastructure against the DNS Cache Poisoning
The latest DNS cache poisoning
technique exploits DNS requests that do not randomize source ports.
The Ally ip100 is designed to protect small-to-medium-sized business networks, as well as an Enterprise's wireless access points and branch or remote offices from network reconnaissance, zero-day attacks, DNS cache poisoning
and denial of service attacks.
Arxceo's Ally security devices prevent the spread of worms across the different segments of your network and fortifies network protocols, eliminating abuses such as covert channeling, DNS cache poisoning
, fragmented packet 'exploit injections' and raw-frame Ethernet data leak transmissions.
Existing whitelists simply match what a user types to a literal static list of domain names, which fails to protect against a poisoned host file, DNS cache poisoning
, or pharming.
ShotSpotter will also leverage Arxceo's Ally IP1000(TM) appliance to protect the Law Enforcement customers' data that travels back and forth against network reconnaissance, spoofed traffic, session hi-jacking, DNS cache poisoning
, data leaks and protocol abuse.
Pharming can be the result of malware injection or DNS cache poisoning
00, Arxceo's Ally ip100 is the perfect network companion for the SMB and Enterprise markets that require affordable zero-day network security defense with anomaly-based intrusion prevention technology to stop zero-day attacks, DNS cache poisoning
, network reconnaissance, denial of service attacks and other malicious activity.
DNS cache poisoning
is the act of corrupting a DNS server's ability to map machine host names to its proper IP address and would hijack visitors to an advertisement or inappropriate web site instead.
Solidifies Chief Technology Officer Scott Chasin's position as a security-industry thought leader when Chasin coins the term "pharming" to describe attacks whereby hackers use DNS cache poisoning
and malware to maliciously re-direct Web surfers to phony Web sites that harvest personal financial information.