0
votes
1answer
576 views

Do cPHulk Brute Force Protection Settings Effect Hosts?

Question: Do my settings (shown below) prevent visitors from getting to any of the public web sites on my server if their ISP's IP Address has been blocked/black-listed through cPHulk Brute Force ...
1
vote
3answers
166 views

Check IP who is visiting my site on nginx

I don't really want to know about this since I would like to keep it really private and give my visitor their privacy as much as possible (Not that my blog is popular though). I just installed Ubuntu ...
1
vote
0answers
17 views

Fedora Core 9 Being Hacked? [duplicate]

I think I have a system compromise, with sudden perl process starting at the background with the same user as apache (daemon). I found today ZMUIE, which was script to do some sort of bruteforce ...
-1
votes
1answer
132 views

list of IPs that are source of brute force attacks [closed]

I'm getting a lot of attempts to bruteforce into a database. Possibly other attempts too, but this is what I'm focusing on for now. I've compiled a list of IP addresses that are sources of this ...
-1
votes
2answers
174 views

How to prevent Brute-Fource server attack on Linux base server?

Lately my server goes down many times and I have to reboot it in order to start up again. I use CentOS for my web server and notice an email send from my server log that Brute-Force Attack detected ...
3
votes
4answers
374 views

Web server minimum password security based on 100 attempts per second

This insightful article proposes that passwords don't need to be very secure: http://www.baekdal.com/tips/password-security-usability? There is one specific line in here that I find troubling: ...
14
votes
11answers
827 views

Is there a standard method of proving password security to non-mathematicians?

My client has a server that is being subjected to brute-force login attempts from a botnet. Due to the vagaries of the server and the client's client, we can't easily block the attempts through a ...