Noticeable Growth of Automated Hacking Attempts in District of Columbia Registered

Brute-force attacks on Windows servers in District of Columbia have went up slightly in the last fortnight. Data from Syspeace shows automated hacking attempts per server have shot up by 7.3 percent. At the same time, there was a big drop of 22 percent in the whole USA.

The number of attacks on Syspeace-secured Windows Servers grew slightly during the 14 days prior in District of Columbia as 370 automated hacking attempts per Windows servers were logged by Syspeace. That is to say, the automated hacking attempts went up slightly by 7.3 percent. The number of automated hacking attempts blocked by Syspeace in District of Columbia was 370.

With similar changes, automated hacking attempts in Indiana and Kentucky have climbed up. With 520 blocked brute-force attacks per Syspeace-secured server the two weeks prior, Indiana has seen a surge of 8.9 percent in comparison with the 14 days prior. In Kentucky, the sum total has risen by 1.9 percent to 35 brute-force attacks per Windows server secured by Syspeace.

All around the USA, automated hacking attempts on Windows servers secured by Syspeace have shown a big decline, but District of Columbia sees the opposite. The automated hacking attempts on Syspeace-secured Windows Servers have diminished by 22 percent in the USA in the previous 14-day period. Up until now, this year there have been 950 automated hacking attempts per Syspeace-secured server in the USA. That is on the same level as the same period last year. That is to say, the amount of automated hacking attempts blocked by Syspeace in the USA was 420,000.

The evidence comes from Syspeace, a service provider that fights automated hacking attempts. Syspeace wants to make the digital world safer for businesses, one server at a time. Having collected and analyzed data on automated hacking attempts since 2012, Syspeace is a global trendsetter on the topic. The company believes that cyber security management doesn’t have to be complicated and expensive.

An brute-force attack consists of an attacker submitting many passwords or passphrases with the hope of eventually guessing them. The attacker systematically checks all possible passwords and passphrases and tries to find the right one.

To keep problems out and block brute-force attacks, Syspeace offers software that protects businesses from IT theft, combined with excellent customer support.