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.
These days, many electronics companies deploy industrial IoT technologies without evaluating or protecting against cybersecurity risks, or preparing a fast and effective response to a breach.
Advanced authentication solutions can help mitigate the risk of fraud by detecting malicious activity without adding unwanted speed bumps to the online user experience.
While massive data breaches typically hog all the cybersecurity headlines, SMB security is also at risk as cybercriminals go after easy targets with low IT budgets.
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.
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Common password management habits have been insecure and out-of-date for a while.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.