This past April, Cloudflare and APNIC released a new 22.214.171.124 public DNS resolver service whose goal was not only to make looking up Internet addresses faster, but also make them more private. Today, Cloudflare has released a 126.96.36.199 app for Android and iOS to easily bring these same features to your mobile devices.
Yesterday we reported on a phishing attack that utilizes Azure Blob storage in order to have login forms secured by a Microsoft issued SSL certificate. After reviewing the URLs used by the same attacker, BleepingComputer has discovered that these same bad actors are utilizing the Cloudflare IPFS gateway for the same purpose.
Cloudflare has announced that they are expanding their domain registrar services so that all of their customers can register or renew a domain at cost. You heard me right. No more paying extra fees to register a domain. You pay what Cloudflare pays for a domain registration or renewal.
Cloudflare announces today its own Onion Service, which should make anonymous access through Tor easier to websites in its network, and reduce the malicious traffic aimed at them.
CloudFlare has introduced a new gateway that allows you to easily access content stored on IPFS, or the InterPlanetary File System, through a web browser and without having to install a client.
An adware bundle has started to create a Windows autorun that automatically launches Chrome so that it connects to a in-browser mining page. To make matters worse, it does it in a way that makes it so Chrome is invisible.
Today, a free DNS resolution service called 188.8.131.52 was unveiled that makes looking up Internet address not only faster, but more private. This new service was created by APNIC, who owned the 184.108.40.206 address, and Cloudflare who will use their network to host the DNS service.
Crooks can abuse Memcached servers to launch insanely massive DDoS attacks using very few computational resources on their end.
In a move that's bound to rock the DDoS mitigation industry, Cloudflare announced yesterday its intention to offer DDoS protection at no extra costs during a DDoS attack's peak.
A typo in the source code of a Cloudflare component has exposed the personal information of users visiting sites protected by Cloudflare's service, along with potentially more sensitive details such as cookies, passwords, authentication tokens, API keys, and others.