|GIFT TV is a Virtual Private Server (VPS) thief|
Today, OFMcomputerWorld.com caught one Virtual Private Server (VPS) cyber thief called "GIFT TV".
GIFT TV operates GIFT IPTV online and it is hosted on website owned by Organization Address: 20001 fordham st 303, hyattsville 20783, USA with owner name as "Owusu Michael".
Virtual Private Server (VPS) is very expensive this days but GIFT TV was caught using our VPS services for over 5 hours without our knowledge.
As VPS analyst of OFM Computer World, we came online to check things and found this Sever thief.
Due to that our IT office advice all people who buy IPTV services from "GIFT IPTV" have to stop. They are Virtual Private Server (VPS) cyber thieves. Individuals who steal from others using a computer.
Stealing the identities of others by cracking into a computer system or Virtual Private Server (VPS) and getting individuals' streaming bandwidth, VPS bandwidth, Social Security numbers, birth dates, credit card numbers, and similar personal information. So Watch out and be careful about GIFT TV services or GIFT TV IPTV Box etc.
A Virtual Private Server (VPS): is a virtual machine sold as a service by an Internet hosting service. A VPS runs its own copy of an operating system (OS), and customers may have superuser-level access to that operating system instance, so they can install almost any software that runs on that OS.
Perhaps your Streaming server connection hit a temporary speed bump or is it something else? Could your neighbors be tapping into your Internet connection or server connection, sucking up valuable bandwidth and leaving you and your gadgets with just leftover crumbs of capacity? How do you know which it is? And if someone is stealing your streaming bandwidth or Internet, what can you do about it?... just contact OFMcomputerWorld.com
Stop neighbors from stealing your streaming bandwidth or Virtual Private Server (VPS) or house Internet speed.
The situation today with extremist groups using high-tech hacking and bots "isn't out of hand," Hyponnen says. But there's mounting evidence that extremist groups are increasingly interested in high-tech, writing in their slick multimedia online publications about Apache, PGP, NMAP, and creating their own public crypto keys, right alongside instructions for bomb-building. He says it may be time to pay more attention to it.