Total Security 2017
Kaspersky Total Security 2017 50% off
You don’t need to rush to the shops to get a great deal this Bank Holiday weekend. As a Kaspersky Affiliate I’m delighted to announce that you can get 50%, yes that’s 50% off Kaspersky Total Security 2017 this weekend. Kaspersky software sits atop the PC Pro Magazine ‘A List’ for Internet security software and you can get this £39.99 product for JUST £19.99, but click quick, it’s this weekend only!
This Award-winning security suite helps you safeguard your family and their privacy, money & precious memories. Whenever you’re online shopping, banking, surfing & socialising you need to make sure you’re safe from Internet attacks, infections & cybercrime. It will also protect you from Ransomware like the recent WannaCry attack on the NHS and is available for PC, Mac, Android, iPhone & iPad
GET Kaspersky Total Security Now
It you’re looking for something more lightweight the whole Kaspersky Home products line-up is 50% off so you can also get Internet Security 2017 for just £17.49, and the Anti-Virus only package for £12.49. See the comparison below to choose which product suits your needs best
Get 50% off Now
Kaspersky Small Office Security 40% Off
Small Business owners need not worry either as the highly flexible, multi seat ‘Small Office Security’ is also 40% off to protect you while you work
Get Kaspersky Small Office Security 40% Off Now
Kaspersky Small Office Security is designed for businesses running 5-50 computers, some servers and mobile devices. It works out-of-the-box and is managed from one easy-to-use cloud-based console – no IT skills are needed to use this powerful security tool and monitor security from any connected device you choose.
It protect you from online attacks, ransomware and data loss so you can get on with business: A 5 user 1 year license is ONLY £111 (RRP £185) and provides cover for:
- 5 Desktops
- 1 Fileserver
- 5 Mobiles
- 5 Password managers
- Windows desktops and laptops
- Mac desktops and laptops
- Windows-based file servers
- Android smartphones and tablets
SMH Tech IS Secure!
When Secure is not Safe!
I received one of my regular ‘news’ emails today with a link to the Wordfence Blog; nothing unusual there! The title “‘Secure’ in Chrome Browser Does Not Mean ‘Safe’” caught my eye however, as although I don’t regularly use Chrome, according to GlobalStats over 50% of web users do. A quick click and read highlighted some worrying issue, in that some Certification Authorities have issued SSL certificates (Allowing use of the ‘secure’ HTTPS protocol) to known malicious websites! When the certificates are revoked, the websites are still being shown in the chrome URL Bar as ‘secure’.
© 2017 Feedjit Inc
© 2017 Feedjit Inc
Click to enlarge
More worryingly is a lot of these SSL certificates are interlinked to multiple domains! The chart here shows known Phishing domains with the red links being those domains marked as malicious by Google. Un-marked domains are in green. If you look closer you will see most of these domains are trying to ‘spoof’ either google.com or microsoft.com.
If you want to read the technical detail please visit the Wordfence Blog, and please also educate your friends and family to look closely at website URLs, and not blindly trust the little Green Padlock!
And yes, SMH Technology Solutions website is secure!
How many times you’ve been told; “Don’t leave the user name as the default“, or “change your password“? Well if you have not followed that sage advice prepare for a Hack Attack!
First up I got an email from my website security tool, part of which is below:
A user with IP address 18.104.22.168 has been locked out from the signing in or using the password recovery form for the following reason: Exceeded the maximum number of login failures which is: 10. The last username they tried to sign in with was: ‘admin’
User IP: 22.214.171.124
User hostname: 126.96.36.199
User location: Nanning, China
I’ve only just started using this particular tool so it was good to see it working, the follow up had a bit more detail about the hack attempt, again an extract is below:
So as you can see, someone has tried to login to my website with the username ‘admin’, and I guess a selection of passwords, or pa55w0rds, or PassWords (you get the idea I’m sure), until my system blocked them out. If I didn’t have this system they may have happily carried on until they cracked it, which as many hackers use user/password combinations available from leaks such as the Sony or Adobe hacks, then it’s another example of why you should not re-use passwords either!