Technically or legally?

How does one stop a DoS attack on a network?  Or on anything for that
matter?  Say you were attending a protest, and someone is blowing an air
horn in your ear <>?  What can you do?

Technically, you could front end the whole thing with a captcha style gate,
so you could ask to push a single button, button combination, or solve a
simple addition problem resulting in two digits.  granted, just like on the
web, a captcha is burdensome to the user, but generally, it's preferable
over the site being down, or disrupted.

CUC and UCCX both could handle this task, though it would be easier in UCCX.

On Mon, Apr 16, 2018 at 9:49 AM Matthew Loraditch <> wrote:

> So this is a curiosity question, we had a prospective client call us who
> is essentially getting robocalled to oblivion. Some scammer has robo
> dialers setup and is flooding all of their trunks. He got a ransom, stopped
> and then started again. He was originally using one number and then when
> the telco blocked that switching to random sources.
> Are there are any legitimate defenses to this sort of thing?
> Matthew Loraditch​
> Sr. Network Engineer
> p: *443.541.1518* <443.541.1518>
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