By adopting a multifactor authentication (MFA) solution for mainframe security, organizations can protect their most sensitive assets from cybercriminals looking to exploit stolen credentials.
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.
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.
A group of researchers proposed a new framework that would enable web services to share users' password hash data in an effort to reduce password reuse.
The key to improving identity theft awareness is to understand the risks, which include phishing attacks, digital trust abuse, poor password management, BYOD policies and more.
A recent report found that poor password security practices persist despite heightened awareness around data breaches.
Helping employees protect their home IT reduces enterprise security risks and helps security leaders better safeguard corporate data.
To coincide with the NCAA Division 1 men's basketball tournament, security researchers recently published a bracket that named "Tiger" as the most common password related to sports teams and mascots.
Login credentials are a favorite target of today's cybercriminals, and two-factor authentication is now crucial to meet bare-minimum security standards.
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.