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What does OSYS stand for?

OSYS stands for Operation Secure Your Server

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The United States Federal Trade Commission and 36 additional agencies in 26 countries today announced “Operation Secure Your Server,” an international effort to reduce the flow of unsolicited commercial e-mail by urging organizations to close “open relays” and “open proxies. ” As part of the initiative, the participating agencies have identified tens of thousands of owners or operators of potentially open relay or open proxy servers around the world, and the agencies are sending letters urging the owners and operators to protect themselves from becoming unwitting sources of spam.
On Thursday, the FTC and 36 other government agencies from 26 countries launched Operation Secure Your Server, in which the agencies will e-mail owners of tens of thousands of servers, asking them to check the server configurations for possible open relays or open proxies. Operation Secure Your Server will direct owners of those servers to information on how to inexpensively check servers and close the openings.
I think Operation Secure Your Server is a good idea, but it's still a little too complex for the average computer user to understand—and that could hinder the initiative's long-term success. With Operation Secure Your Server, the FTC doesn't delve deep enough to address the real source of Internet security problems, which is a lack of understanding of Internet security in general.
Operation Secure Your Server Aimed at Shutting Down SPAM An open mail relay allows a third-party SPAMmer to send their e-mail through an unsuspecting site's e-mail server. The United States Federal Trade Commission and 36 additional agencies in 26 countries have started sending out warning e-mails to registered owners of tens of thousands of computers suspected of being unwitting SPAM e-mail broadcast points, known in the nomenclature as Open Mail Relays.
The FTC and 36 government agencies from 26 countries today launched Operation Secure Your Server, in which they will e-mail owners of tens of thousands of servers and ask them to check the server configurations for possible open relays or open proxies. Operation Secure Your Server will direct owners of those servers to information on how to inexpensively check servers and close the openings.
In 2004, the Federal Trade Commission and 36 additional agencies in 26 countries launched Operation Secure Your Server.
The United States Federal Trade Commission and 36 additional agencies in 26 countries today announced “Operation Secure Your Server,” an international effort to reduce the flow of unsolicited commercial e-mail by urging organizations to close “open relays” and “open proxies. ” As part of the initiative, the participating agencies have identified tens of thousands of owners or operators of potentially open relay or open proxy servers around the world, and the agencies are sending letters urging the owners and operators to protect themselves from becoming unwitting sources of spam.