Passwords: Page 5
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.
Few small businesses can afford optimum cybersecurity measures but many aren't even taking the precautions they have available.
The break-in, which is currently being investigated by the F.B.I., serves as a vital lesson in password protection.
A British security firm claims that emoji passwords are easier to remember and more secure than traditional PIN numbers.
People have concerns about cybersecurity -- and with password habits like these, they should.
Put down the Post-it. I repeat: put down the Post-it.
At SXSW, the company unveiled a phone-based, password-free login.
Strengthening online security doesn't mean lowering your risk to zero, but you can plug the main gaps to reduce the largest potential issues.
This infographic offers some serious stats on cybersafety.
With passwords as simple as '123456' and 'password,' too many of us are essentially giving hackers a key to our sensitive data.