Several organizations maintain databases of IP addresses and domains that are reputed to be used by spammers. Consulting these sites can be useful to understand why certain messages were rejected as spam. It is generally possible to request the removal of an address erroneously added to these lists.
These databases are called RBLs (Real-time Blackhole Lists) and they are consulted via a DNS mechanism. There are three types of RBLs:
The following is a list of the most widely used RBLs. For a more comprehensive list, you can refer to https://www.dnsstuff.com/.
Refer to https://www.spamhaus.org/
The database is more important. Being classified on this list is generally a serious situation. If this happens, you must act IMMEDIATELY and warn commercial services, deliverability, and Adobe Campaign support.
Refer to https://www.spamcop.net/
It is one of the most renowned databases. If one of your IP addresses is placed on this list, this generally means that the SpamCop users have declared your messages as being Spam or that you have sent messages to a SpamCop honeypot.
Refer to https://www.uribl.com/
This list identifies the domains that regularly appear in messages declared as spam. If your domain appears on this list, it can significantly affect your deliverability. You should inform the deliverability services and Adobe Campaign support immediately.
Refer to http://www.surbl.org/
SURBL identifies the websites that regularly appear in spam. If your domain appears on this list, it can significantly affect your deliverability. You should inform the deliverability services and Adobe Campaign support immediately.
This is a list of IPs and is widely used in Germany. Refer to https://www.heise.de/ix/nixspam/