To reduce the risk of a breach due to weak or stolen passwords, companies are adopting multifactor authentication, which requires users to submit an extra piece of data in addition to their password.
By implementing passwordless authentication, organizations can deliver the experience customers deserve and the security they demand.
Threat actors will soon gain access to artificial intelligence (AI) tools that will enable them to defeat multiple kinds of authentication systems, even biometric security.
When building digital identity trust, security teams have historically struggled to find a balance between security and customer convenience. But what if they could have both?
By embracing the dervied credentials approach to personal identity verification, companies can deliver strong authentication, scalability, adherence to NIST guidelines, and ease of use and deployment.
Advanced authentication solutions can help mitigate the risk of fraud by detecting malicious activity without adding unwanted speed bumps to the online user experience.
IBM is embracing FIDO authentication across its offerings as part of its effort to shift the industry toward a standardized approach to authentication and the eventual end of passwords.
Security researchers discovered more than 50 vulnerabilities in industrial cobots that could allow cybercriminals to change safety settings from afar.
The global multifactor authentication market is predicted to hit $10 billion by 2017; but are current methodologies ahead of the curve or behind?
Recent news articles describe a serious "Covert Redirect" security flaw in the OAuth 2.0 and OpenID technologies used to validate user access to Internet properties. This article takes a look at the technologies, the weakness, the potential risks of...