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> On Wed, 2010-10-27 at 22:15 -0400, John Peach wrote:
> > On Thu, 28 Oct 2010 11:17:00 +1000 Noel Butler <noel.butler <at>
> > ausics.net> wrote: > On Tue, 2010-10-26 at 14:11 +0300, Покотиленко
> > Костик wrote: > > > > > sorbs.net is very agressive, many ISPs get
> > blocked for several years and > > are not willing to delist b/c
> > sorbs doesn't offer free delist for them. > > > > > That is complete
> > FUD, yes, I know what their website says, but knowing > the people
> > behind them I can assure you it has never been demanded, it > is a
> > deterrent, a request to their ticketing system is all it takes to >
> > get out, please don't fall for the mistruths by those who have been
> > in > SORBS, infact, better to ask yourself why they were in there in
> > the > first place. > ... because we have so-called educated
> > professionals who fall for phishing scams on a regular basis,
> > despite regular warnings about the same.
> Right, so, how is THAT a false positive, it is a justifiable listing
> if they became part of the problem.
See other posts. In this specific local situation those listings viewed
as false positive.
> I have an automated script that runs over all of our mail servers log
> files daily searching for IP's that send to
> known spamtrap addresses and also on my private server (this domain),
> addresses that never existed, and can't exist (marked as 'baduser' in
> our adduser scripts), those it finds are automatically entered into
> our local DNSBL which is used by other Uni's, ISP's and corporations
> over here, publicly accessible, but not advertised. I get a daily diff
> so I see the new entries, but I don't review/host/whois them, its just
> an interesting "count how many new entries" really and its typically 8
> to 15 a day, and, AFAIC, they can stay in there forever because they
> are clearly miscreants.
Supporting own BL is too much effort for many tasks.