According to the FBI’s Internet Crime Complaint Center, over the last few years, more than 1.4 million complaints about a wide array of Internet crimes has been received. These crimes have resulted in a reported $7.5 billion in losses. It’s then no surprise that billions of dollars are spent each year trying to stop malicious, improper and illegal online content.
Unfortunately, it’s a never-ending battle against fraudulent accounts in which businesses close one account, and immediately another one opens. The damage is often irreparable, affecting their brand reputation and bottom line profits. In terms of adhering to privacy policies, regulators are hardening their positions and potentially holding companies responsible for not stopping any Internet crime unknowingly being hosted on their servers.
Businesses are therefore operating with their backs to the wall handling hundreds of end-user complaints about online threats distributed from their servers.
Blaick’s revolutionary Reverse Web Application Firewall (RWAF) enables you to shift the balance to the offense by proactively validating your traffic and protecting your company and end-users from cyber crime and malicious content, thus helping you to
- Reach regulatory compliance
- Achieve significant savings on abuse complaints handling costs
- Avoid legal exposure
- Keep Internet consumers safe and secure
RWAF deploys unique Blaick AI technology, which helps Hosting and Cloud providers to enforce their security policies, protecting from:
- Malware Distribution
- Phishing Websites
- Online Fraud like Tech Support Fraud
- Illegal and malicious content, like child pornography
RWAF enables operators to tailor their protection rules definitions, and automatically identify, classify, and block online content coming from their hosted websites.
As opposed to traditional URL-level content blocking based on blacklists or on periodic monitoring of the hosted domains, RWAF delivers a new method of dynamic content filtering and real-time protection that is capable of stopping both already known threats and malicious content, as well as zero-day attacks.