Deepfake videos that are indistinguishable from authentic videos are coming, and we can scarcely imagine what they'll be used for. We should start preparing for the worst.
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 framed as an innovative, even "cool" feature, multifactor authentication can deliver the security online retail customers demand without diminishing the user experience.
NIST has changed its long-standing recommendations for password management, favoring minimal user friction over complexity requirements and regular password updates.
Governments must embrace an immune system approach centered on security intelligence to stay ahead of advanced cyberthreats looking to breach the ever-widening perimeter of smart cities.
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.
A study from Spiceworks shows 86 percent of companies said they're either using biometric authentication or are planning to do so by 2020, despite concerns about possible flaws.
IBM's new "Future of Identity Study" revealed that while millennials are less likely to use complex passwords than their older counterparts, they embrace new technologies for identity protection.
A recent IBM Security study found that consumers, especially millennials, are beginning to embrace alternatives to password protection, such as biometric authentication.
Silent identity and access management (IAM) solutions are designed to work seamlessly in the background so that users don't even know it's there, intervening only when problems arise.