33 Percent Increase in Brute-Force Attacks in Arizona

The amount of brute-force attacks on Windows servers in Arizona went up during the previous 14 days. The brute-force attacks have gone up by 33 percent throughout the 14 days prior, according to data from Windows servers secured by Syspeace. In the whole USA, there was an escalation of 67 percent.

Syspeace registered 660 brute-force attacks per Windows servers in Arizona throughout the two weeks prior. That means the automated hacking attempts went up by 33 percent. Syspeace blocked 2,100 automated hacking attempts in Arizona.

Illinois and New Jersey have – for the sake of comparison – been under increased attacks. With 140 blocked brute-force attacks per Syspeace-secured server the past two weeks, Illinois has seen a growth of 69 percent compared to the previous 14 days. In New Jersey, the number has grown by 17 percent to 600 automated hacking attempts per Syspeace-secured Windows Server.

The attacks on Windows servers secured by Syspeace have shown a big increase all around the USA. In other words, Arizona is not alone with the problem. There have been 67 percent more automated hacking attempts in the USA on Windows servers secured by Syspeace in the in the course of the past two weeks compared to the 14 days prior. Up until now, this year there have been 3,700 automated hacking attempts per Syspeace-secured server in the USA. In the course of the same period last year, the number of automated hacking attempts has gone up by 2.7 percent. In other words, Syspeace blocked 1,900,000 brute-force attacks in the USA.

The statistics is released from Syspeace, a company that helps fight automated hacking attempts. Syspeace saves firms time, effort, and money by blocking attacks that otherwise take many hours of repetitive, manual labor to detect 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 statistics on brute-force attacks.

During the automated hacking attempt, an attacker submits many different passwords and passphrases in the system, hoping to in the end get them right. The attacker systematically checks all possible passwords and passphrases to find the correct one.

To keep trouble out and block automated hacking attempts, Syspeace offers software that shields firms from IT theft, combined with outstanding customer support.