Since the majority of data breaches involve privileged accounts, it's critical to keep those accounts as secure as possible.
Identity and access management (IAM) solutions can deliver real business value — and managed IAM solutions can help make sure they continue delivering that value well into the future.
Security Threat Group Spoofs Login Screens to Gain Unauthorized Access at 76 Universities in 14 Countries
A security threat group called COBALT DICKENS used more than 16 domains and 300 websites to create bogus login screens for 76 different universities in an attack that spanned 14 countries.
Common password management habits have been insecure and out-of-date for a while. But despite knowledge of the risks around recycled credentials and other gaps, users have been slow to change tack.
How can companies gain the visibility they need to monitor their most sensitive accounts and databases when an administrator leaves? A privileged account management solution is a great place to start.
The U.S. government's Defense Federal Acquisition Regulation Supplement (DFARS) aims to help the DOD protect its own data and that of its business partners through multifactor authentication (MFA).
Twitter announced that it now supports the use of a Universal Second Factor (U2F) key for two-factor authentication (2FA) — but users are largely reluctant to adopt the technology.
The increasing sophistication of the threat landscape is influencing organizations to adopt multifactor authentication to protect data on all kinds of systems, from mobile phones to mainframes.
By investing in IDaaS capabilities, organizations can free themselves from the burdens of infrastructure support and specialized staffing required to operate common on-premises solutions.
To protect their networks from insider threats, security teams need greater visibility into privileged accounts held by both employees and third-party vendors.