Advanced threat and exploit detection is critical to cybersecurity and network defense. zvelo’s Malicious Detection capabilities empower MSSPs, ISPs, TELCOs, network security providers, and VARs to provide world-class protection. Gain advanced insight with the most accurate URL database for malicious exploit detection to better understand the cyber threat landscape. Categories include Command and Control, Malware, Spyware, Spam URLs, Cryptocurrency Mining, Phishing and Fraud, and more.

Categorizing 99.9% of the ActiveWeb

Categorizing 99.9% of the ActiveWeb with a Hybrid AI/ML Approach

Learn about zvelo’s unique hybrid approach to web content categorization and malicious detection. With over 20 years of experience and partnerships with some of the world’s leading anti-virus, MSSPs, and communications companies—zvelo’s next-generation approach achieves industry-leading coverage and accuracy for end users worldwide.

Homograph Attack | Internationalized Domain Name Attack

What is an IDN Homograph Attack and How Do You Protect Yourself?

An internationalized domain name (IDN) homograph attack is a method of deceiving computer users about the remote computer they’re communicating with. It exploits the fact that many characters are homographs, meaning they look alike. Homographs allow a malicious party to create an IDN that appears very similar to an established domain, which can then be used to lure users to the new website.

2018 Stripe Phishing Scam - Fraudulent Login Landing Page

2018 Phishing Campaign Against Stripe Payment Processing Users

Over the years, cybercriminals have deployed increasingly sophisticated scams to deceive users of payment processing systems—particularly small and medium sized business owners—into compromising their accounts by unknowingly divulging account credentials. Here’s an example of a recent phishing campaign from Fall 2018 targeting Stripe users.

2018 Apple ID Phishing Scam

Increase in Mobile Phishing Scams Targeting Apple ID Users

A trend forming among newly identified phishing URLs shows bad actors sending fraudulent emails informing Apple ID users of outdated Apple ID information or problems with billing. The emails and internal links attempt to deceive Apple ID users into “verifying” account information. When the user proceeds to log in, the form handing over access credentials to their accounts.