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might be malicious, looking to alter the normal working of your website. Such requests might be looking to inject some malicious code and disrupt your site's functioning. However, if you have a Website Application Firewall (WAF) in place, you need not worry. WAF acts to block such malicious requestsWordpress Articles /blog/wordpress/270-strengthening-the-admin-area-of-wordpress
here. Regularly Scan for and Remove Malicious Code Even if you have done everything in your power to lock WordPress down, there is a chance something could get past and find its way on your site. Scan your site regularly for viruses, malware, and other malicious code. Even well-meaning users are capableWordpress Articles /blog/wordpress/224-wordpress-security-tips-for-2016
your site and you notice that the search engine results you get are malicious and have content that did not originate from your blog, it might be likely that your website was hacked. Malicious Emails If your site starts to send malicious mail and you get reports from your hosting provider, high chancesWordpress Articles /blog/wordpress/214-what-do-you-do-if-your-wordpress-site-has-been-hacked
it remains a big target for hackers. With an estimated 23.2% of all websites running some version of WordPress, it makes a tempting target for malicious activity. WordPress itself is a solid platform. It has been around for years, and because it is so popular, it has been tried and tested with virtuallyWordpress Articles /blog/wordpress/154-how-to-make-wordpress-more-secure