A breakdown of the Internet always occurs. Unless you are running a cable on the street, it is a massive denial of service attack on the Internet pillars containing undesirable data.
There is another more general cause: routing problem.
Internet routing is not sexy. But that is the basic part of the Internet's mechanism. Routing is based on the Border Gateway (BGP) protocol, which manages the routing of internet traffic over the Internet. BGP relies on trust among network operators not to send incorrect or malicious data. However, errors occur and inappropriate format data can confuse the destination of Internet traffic and become a "road leakage" that can lead to a massive outage.
As expected, a bad actor is what is called "hijack" and can use an overly reliable protocol. You can edit it by redirecting unencrypted traffic.
Now cloud flare The routing problem is in the past, but we are trying to prevent newspaper leakage and hijacking by introducing new features.
Cloud Flair says that free distribution of Public Resource Key Infrastructure (RPKI) to all customers is erroneous or consciously redirecting traffic becomes greatly complicated.
Briefly, RPKI ensures that traffic flows to the proper location, since legitimate and legitimate routes have been verified using cryptographically signed certificates.
"When two networks of AT, T and Verizon connect to each other, we advertise all IP addresses that should receive traffic," says Nick Sullivan, Cloudflare cryptographic manager. "RPKI is a security infrastructure that ensures that the network only advertises legitimate IP addresses.
Cloud Flare announced the first draft of the new standard, which incorporated RPKI as one of the three components to prevent the leakage path last week, as a result of the National Institute of Standards and Technology labor efforts, it will head in the right direction. .
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Cloud flare wants Internet route leaks to be past -
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