If you’re a user of Chrome, Firefox or Opera browsers, you may fall victim to a pernicious phishing scam that’s lurking the web these days.
Brute force and complex attacks from a few IPs have been ravaging the internet for the past four months, according to the monthly published Wordfence Attack Reports.
Here is a short history of the most revolutionary releases which have made Wordpress famous for its simplicity, user-friendliness and versatility. Those releases were given the names of iconic 20th-century jazz musicians.
Nearly every networker knows that Internet is not a plaything, and one needs to know how to handle it properly to avoid falling victim to myriads of abusers. True?
Get acquired with a few of the most common security threats that might be awaiting for you just around the corner.
Hardly two and a half months have passed since 2017 (the year, not the WordPress version), and the world has already seen three WordPress security updates, the last of which hit the dashboards on March 6.
Wordpress has earned much of its fame as a free and open-source content management system. Installing it is easy. Learning and handling couldn’t be easier.
Methodology of cyber attacks has two main options. Either the attacker deliberately picks up a specific website he wants to hack, or he tries to target the widest possible number of websites which happen to have a certain kind of malfunctioning or just a weak spot, aiming to abuse that spot.
Users of the most popular CMS in the world suffered a great security threat during the past three weeks. More precisely, the users who didn’t update their software to version 4.7.2.
The greatest thing about Wordpress is probably that you can start using its basic features without tons of previous reading and education. You don’t have to be a geek, or familiar with coding or anything. It is so intuitive and user-friendly that virtually anyone can sit down for a couple of hours and figure out how to run a blog or build a simple website, using features that are already there.