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August 19, 2022
Digital Revolution Enterprise Technologies Information Technology

The router in your home might be intercepting some of your Internet traffic—but it may be for your own good

The router in your home might be intercepting some of your Internet traffic and sending it to a different destination. Specifically, the router can intercept the Domain Name System traffic—the communications used to translate human-readable domain names (for example http://www.google.com) into the numeric Internet Protocol (IP) addresses that the Internet relies on.  That’s the finding from a team of computer scientists at the University of California San Diego, which they presented at the Internet Measurement Conference on Nov. 3, 2021. The router in your home might be intercepting some of your Internet traffic and sending it to a different destination. Specifically, the router can intercept the Domain Name System traffic—the communications used to translate human-readable domain names (for example http://www.google.com) into the numeric Internet Protocol (IP) addresses that the Internet relies on.  That’s the finding from a team of computer scientists at the University of California San Diego, which they presented at the Internet Measurement Conference on Nov. 3, 2021. 

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