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Neovera is a trusted provider of complex hosting solutions, leveraging over a decade of unmatched technical expertise in IT consulting and infrastructure managed services.

Headquartered in Reston, Virginia, Neovera’s clients range from start-up and non-profit organizations, to global media, healthcare, education, and financial institutions. Our goal? To help our clients achieve superior return on investment with the optimization and management of high-availability IT infrastructure solutions.

Neovera is the most experienced and technologically advanced IT consultant and vendor-agnostic hosting provider with 24×7 operations based onsite at the Equinix Datacenter compound in Ashburn, Virginia. If you have a question about our services, our pricing, or what we can do for you and your business, don’t hesitate to reach our sales team today!

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CYBER SECURITY 101: Hover over the red hotspots below to see the 5 most common cyber attack methods


#1: Web-Borne Malware

Malware is part of the event chain in virtually every security incident. Malware, short for malicious software, is an umbrella term that refers to a variety of software that compromises the operation of a system by performing an unauthorized function or process. More specifically, web-borne malware creators use web-browsing add-ons as a medium for distributing malware and unwanted applications. The careless behavior of Internet users combined with targeted campaigns by attackers place companies at higher risk of web malware exposure. The user-centric approach that attackers use for malware distribution proves successful because many Internet users trust add-ons and view them as nonthreatening.


#2: Spear Phishing

Phishing is the attempt to deceive individuals into providing sensitive information by masquerading as a trustworthy entity in an electronic communication. Spear Phishing comes in the form of an email that appears to be from an individual or business that you know. Instead, it’s from criminal hackers who want your credit card and bank account numbers, passwords, and the financial information on your PC. They thrive on familiarity and already know a little bit about you; therefore making it easier to trick you into assuming this is an authentic email.


#3: Clickjacking

Clickjacking is a malicious technique of tricking a Web user into clicking on something different from what the user perceives they are clicking on, thus potentially revealing confidential information or taking control of their computer. A clickjacked page tricks a user into clicking on a concealed link on which the attackers have loaded a transparent layer. The user thinks that they are clicking visible buttons, but in reality they are performing actions on the hidden page. This presents a danger to the user and the network as the hacker can gain confidential information, credentials, and potentially install malware into the system.


#4: Zero Day Attacks

A Zero-day attack is an attack on a Zero-day vulnerability, which – technically speaking – is a flaw in software or hardware that have not been patched or made public. If an attacker spots the vulnerability, they can write and implement malicious code while the vulnerability is still open and available. There is little time to find and fix the vulnerability, which gives hackers the advantage to wreak maximum havoc, hence “zero-day attack.”


#5: DoS and DDoS

Denial of Service (DoS) – A Denial of Service attack is a malicious attempt to make a server or network unavailable to users, usually by temporarily interrupting or suspending the services of a host connected to the Internet. There are two general forms of DoS attacks: those that crash services and those that flood services.

Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) – A Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attack is where the attack source is more than one – and often thousands – of unique IP addresses, making it harder to deflect the attacks and to pinpoint its source. The flood of incoming messages to the target system essentially forces it to shut down, thereby denying service to the system to legitimate users.