We’ve recently been getting more phishing attacks using Jigsy.com as the third-party form collection point.
I’ve tried using the Jigsy feedback form & email; they bounce back. As a company trying to offer a legit web service, this is appalling. Jigsy had a chance, and if they can’t be responsible enough to post a working email, then I have to block them.
We host DNS on campus. It’s easy to add a primary zone for jigsy.com (as well as subdomains used in phishing attacks), and redirect it to my web server.
Then, in the IIS management snap in on the web server, add those host name bindings in one big site called phishing-stopped-page.
I used Bootstrap CSS to quickly build the page, and inserted a few links to redirect my users. Here’s the HTML in an archive if you want to do something similar on your campus.