I'm a Salesforce.com developer and am constantly getting hit by recruiter spam. In the last week I have gotten 15 requests, only 5 of which are in my area. The rest? Over 500 miles away at the very least!
Whenever you are working with a popular technology set, you are going to get hit up by non stop recruiters. The part that drives me nuts is the non intelligent ways that they shotgun blast. In my current position (I work for a major non IT recruiting company), I'm working with a Salesforce based recruitment engine. I KNOW what options are available to many of these systems. It seems like they do not utilize any intelligence beyond a keyword search. In the engine that I've aided in developing, we have many different options available to better target appropriate candidates. For example, something simple, like a zip code radius! Heck we even incorporate state based filters if you don't have zip codes.
Unfortunately, there is not much that I can think of to combat this other than unsubscribe. The only issue there is you might later miss out on a legitimate job opportunities. I mean heck even terrorists manage to get lucky at times in action movies, and these folks might get one in 200 right
If I were you, I would try implementing MAC Address filtering (basically you white list MAC Addresses that should be allowed to connect). This can be a pain when connecting new devices, but worth it from a security standpoint.
I would also change your SSID and disable broadcast. Reducing transmit power may also help. If you don't have enough coverage with the reduced power, you could also go with power line adapter and setup another AP in the weak area.
Oh and you can also try reducing your key regen time too. If you leave at the default 3600 seconds, then you're also giving him a longer time to try to breakin if he spoofs your mac.
Finally, you can always go with static IP's or if your router is capable, setup DHCP to assign specific IP's to specific MAC Addresses.
Hope this helps!
Just one day after CNet named the Dish "Hopper," a new TV recording system that's drawing rave reviews in the tech press, to an awards shortlist, the site's parent company stepped in and nixed the accolade. Because of a legal battle between CBS and Dish over the Hopper's ad-skipping technology, CBS laid down a ban: CNet won't be allowed to even review Dish products, much less give them awards.
Got to love modern day freedom of the press!
It was kinda like stuffing the wrong card in a computer, when you're stickin' those artificial stimulants in your arm. -- Dion, noted computer scientist