Comments

Tabitha May 16, 2013

“There’s no way to “win” against spam as such, no more than you can win against, say, poverty, but we can manage and contain it…” I agree with this statement. No matter how we try to find a way to end the rule of spam, we’ll never be able to get down to it. So, like what we tend to do with problems like poverty, we should keep trying to create solutions manage, control, lessen and prevent it. First things first, though; educate the people, as there’s still quite a big number who don’t know a single thing about spam.

Damian May 25, 2013

Honestly spam is hardly ever discussed in our office. It’s only opened when it causes some substantial damage or drama. Otherwise, nobody speaks about it. Maybe it’s either nobody really cares about it or most of us know how to deal with it and so used to it there’s really no reason to talk about it some more.

Dominic May 29, 2013

“I was fascinated by the circadian cycle of spam campaigns – that the biggest botnets cover enough of the Earth’s surface that you can follow the planetary rotation (people in the evenings and at night powering down their computers, taking them offline) in the crests and troughs of global spam volume.” Now that’s quite a mouthful and definitely an astonishing information, but to tell you the truth, this is certainly not surprising. This is just one of the reasons no one can immediately shut them down.

Artie May 30, 2013

For some reason, the first point just hits me. It’s absolutely right! The way we view spam has changed that what we consider spam during its early ages may not be the spam today! How does then affect our fight? Simple. If you don’t know who your real enemy is, you’ll always have the wrong or half-baked strategy.

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