When it comes to digital identity trust, many organizations still struggle to strike the right balance between security and the customer experience.
Common password management habits have been insecure and out-of-date for a while.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.
By adopting a multifactor authentication (MFA) solution for mainframe security, organizations can protect their most sensitive assets from cybercriminals looking to exploit stolen credentials.
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.
Companies that lack the resources to establish digital trust seamlessly, via a frictionless online experience, risk incurring high abandonment rates and low net promoter scores (NPS).
While blockchain technology holds promise for cloud security, it's not the singular missing link. To ensure data privacy, blockchain must be properly integrated with existing apps and services.
A recent study showed that employees are failing to follow basic corporate cybersecurity best practices, such as creating unique passwords across multiple accounts and using two-factor authentication.
The memcached vulnerability isn't new, but attackers exploited it in late February to launch what might be the largest DDoS attack on record.
The topic of blockchain technology and its application to enterprise security was hotly debated at the RSA Conference 2018.
The introduction of smart assistants into the workplace is inevitable, and while they do carry unique risks, they are no more severe than the risks associated with widely deployed IoT devices.