Update 2: We have made a topic here on our forums giving full directions on how to avoid your site becoming a target of this attack. You can see it here [ http://forums.mddhos...iew-this-topic/ ].
We found that the Kobold server was running a higher than normal load and had lower than normal Idle CPU available. Upon investigation we found that there were an extremely large number of "wp-login.php" processes running on the server soaking up a fair bit of CPU. We've seen this before - a distributed brute force attack against WordPress installations.
We have, to ensure server stability and account speed, blocked access to the wp-login.php for any affected accounts. You can, however, allow yourself in and, if needed, remove the block entirely.
We created, if it did not exist, or appended to the /home/your-cpanel-username/.htaccess file the following lines:
# The following lines have been put in place by your hosting provider as your site was under a brute force dictionary attack. # You can provide yourself access to the wp-admin by adding an "Allow from" line with your IP address before the "Deny from all" line. # If you need to allow multiple users in you can remove the following lines entirely if you need or you can add multiple "Allow from" lines. # # If you have any questions about this at all, do please get with your hosting provider for support. # <Files "wp-login.php"> Order Allow,Deny # Uncomment the following line and change the number to your IP address. You can find your IP address at http://www.whatismyip.php/ # Allow from 123.456.789.012 Deny from all </Files> # # # End of brute-force block. If you do wish to remove the block entirely do not remove beyond this line.You can remove the "#" from the beginning of the 10th line and change the number "123.456.789.012" to your IP address [ http://www.mddhostin.../whatismyip.php / http://www.whatismyip.php/ ]. This will permit you the ability to log into your WP-Admin while keeping attackers out.
You can make these changes via FTP in the "/" folder you will see a file called ".htaccess" or you can do it via the cPanel -> File Manager [also in "/"] but you may need to set it to show hidden files.
Do please understand that if your wp-login.php has been blocked with this code it is because your site was under attack by bots trying to guess your passwords. We hate to make modifications to client accounts, however, in this case we have been forced to do so to ensure server stability.
If you have any questions at all about this do not hesitate to ask. If the question is specific to your account it is likely best if you open a new support ticket and reference this thread.