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2

All the answers suggested I would do as well. If you want another level of security I would enable Apache Basic Authentication http://httpd.apache.org/docs/current/howto/auth.html with a username/password on your admin URL within Joomla (make sure that this URL is https accessible only). This is done within your httpd.conf file whereby you generate a ...


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I suggest you scan your whole server to find malicious files inside. For the site's security, I think you already use Akeeba Admin Tools. If you do then change the administrator url with some random characters. With that way, the brute forces attack will fail even before they reach the login page. Other then that, you better change all the passwords ...


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So, it's the same old story. But, first, there are few things to do: Firstly, scan your site with some antivirus tool. Then do this: Upgrade all components/plugins Upgrade your Joomla on latest version Limit the upload of files only to allowed extensions (e.g. .pdf, .doc, .docx) Maybe put some additional stuff before upload (let's say captcha or some ...


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You have the following general choices: Examine the speed of the connection. You would have to devise some sort of bandwidth test that would attempt to tell whether you have a fast or slow connection. It sounds like this is what you really care about - there is no shortcut other than attempting to measure said speed. Examine characteristics of the device....


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A redirect is by definition a 302 header code which will result in a new request. 404 error pages should never redirect anywhere as they are an end of the line code. In addition if you where to do this and redirect the user to the homepage with a 404 error that would cause all sorts of issues later on down the track as search engines would treat your ...


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Rather that going down that track the easier and safer option would be to simply define the user editable elements as WYSIWYG editors. This would allow the use to add an remove content as they wish without needing to be aware of HTML or anything like that. To answer your specific question the drawback to what you are doing there are a few that I can think ...


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This is a problem that can crop up now and then with Apache, especially where it has been packaged into a stack such as XAMPP or WAMP. I have found the best option in these instances is to uninstall the software and reinstall a clean copy. Can't confirm exactly what the root cause is but I have encountered instances where this happens and only affects a ...


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Doing it through a .htaccess file while theoretically possible can cause issues and so many shared web hosts prevent that directive in .htaccess. However depending on the hosting panel they are using you may be able to specify the PHP version to use using the hosting panel itself. Both cPanel and Plesk have the ability to specify the PHP version to be used ...


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This is a known problem with the Aptana installer. Download and install http://go.aptana.com/installer_nodejs_windows from the Aptana site and then rerun the Aptana normal installer and that should resolve the issue for you.


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It sounds like a security feature on the server is redirecting the connection when html escaped data is added to the URL. Take a look through your Apache configuration files and the vhost files and check any redirect rules you find, you will probably fine one has a regex pattern for identifying html escaped data and blocking it as a security precaution. If ...



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