Overview of DNS Firewall

It is fascinating to know that the infrastructure oriented cyber-attacks on the Domain Name System have been increased by almost 300% since 2012. In spite of these horrific stats, the majority of businesses are still not investing the required time, efforts and money for the security of their IT infrastructure.
According to a survey in 2014 by Cisco, more than 1/4th of businesses are still not aware of DNS oriented threats and how they can damage their whole network of IT framework. They have still not implemented enough security in order to formally address these high priority treats.
To tackle with the preset situation, DNS Firewall Reviews has come up with DNS Firewall.

What is DNS Firewall Reviews?
DNS Firewall Reviews is a network security service which is based on cloud technology. DNS Firewall offers threat detection, threat blocking and threat elimination services to the end users.
With the recent advancements of cyber-attacks on DNS infrastructure, it is high time for the businesses to plan a robust strategy and build a high functioning DNS protection shield in order to save themselves from the embarrassment. We know that not every business is capable of designing and building such a strong framework and this is where DNS Firewall comes into play.

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Is your DNS really safe? Think Again

DNS (Domain Name System) can be assumed like the GPS of the computer network universe. Basically, it translates a domain name into a legible IP address that identifies the entity involved in the exchange of information data. It is a safe bet that every one of us has come across DNS while surfing the web, even though it might be that we failed to realize it at the time owing to lack of knowledge. A DNS is quite useful when it is employed to manage the mapping of a network and act as an address book for the countless IPs out there.

But these days, the DNS servers are quite prone to attackers. Anyone who thinks using proxy DNS servers or third party DNS can help avert the attacks knows only half the truth. After all, it is now increasingly common to alter the DNS records used by a website or network and divert all its traffic to the attacker’s computer. The recent attacks by the Syrian Electronic Army, a pro-Assad hacking entity on the New York Times and twitter are raging proofs of this phenomenon. Here, data is introduced into the DNS resolver’s cache causing a faulty IP to be rerouted and granting access to the hacker.

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