Unsupervised anomaly detection (AD) has shown promise against the frequently new cyberattacks. But, as anomalies are not always malicious, such systems generate prodigious false alarm rates. The resulting manual validation workload often overwhelms the IT operators: It slows down the system reaction by orders of magnitude and ultimately thwarts its applicability. Therefore, we propose a real-time network AD system that reduces the manual workload by coupling 2 learning stages. The first stage performs adaptive unsupervised AD using a shallow autoencoder. The second stage uses a custom nearest-neighbor classifier to filter the false positives by modeling the manual classification. We implement a prototype for 10-50Gbps speeds and evaluate it with traffic from a national network operator: We achieve 98.5% true and 1.3% false positive rates, while reducing the human intervention rate by 5x.