News and Articles About Passwords
Passwords like '123456' and 'password' are incredibly insecure, but many people continue to use them.
Workers who commit these high-risk behaviors probably don't realize they're jeopardizing the company's security.
Taking even the most basic security steps makes it far less likely hackers will make the effort to break in.
firstname.lastname@example.org, really? As if the real-life Iron Man would use a lame email address like that. Or would he?
Dropbox is ensuring that a batch of leaked login credentials don't affect your account security.
You don't want to get 'pwned,' as the gamers say. But you don't have a photographic memory. So, what should you do?
Need to unlock your phone? Put it close enough to your skin so it can smell you.
As long as we use alphanumeric passwords, people will always try to safeguard personal data with codes like '123456' or 'password.'
Ask the Expert
Beyond requiring complex passwords, here are four digital security measures that should be part of your company.
Can one person protect their data when governments and large corporations routinely report cyberthefts? Actually, you can.
The tech giant is working on a biometric login feature for Windows 10.
If you're still wondering whether "123456" would make a strong password, the answer is still no.
Sixth-grader Mira Modi is on a roll peddling Diceware passwords, and she says it's 'so much better' than being popular in school.
With the new Account Key feature, users of the Yahoo Mail app are no longer required to type in their passwords.