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.
With SSO, employees can use one set of credentials to access all their apps instead of remembering, looking up and frequently resetting multiple passwords.
A notable takeaway from the report was that despite fewer reported data breaches, 2018 witnessed a 126 percent uptick in the number of records breached containing personally identifiable information.
By implementing passwordless authentication, organizations can deliver the experience customers deserve and the security they demand.
Collection #1 Data Breach Exposes Nearly 733 Million Records, Highlighting Need for Multifactor Authentication
The Collection #1 data breach, which exposed nearly 733 million unique email messages and 21 million passwords, underscores the urgent need for enterprises to adopt multifactor authentication.
Splash Data released its list of the worst passwords of 2018. How does your enterprise stack up, and what advice can you give users to help improve their password security hygiene in the new year?
In the security industry there is a range of cyber risks that can cause catastrophic damage to a business. What can we learn from other industries that manage these kinds of risks?
NIST has changed its long-standing recommendations for password management, favoring minimal user friction over complexity requirements and regular password updates.
According to July 2018 research, cybercriminals are offering remote desktop protocol (RDP) access to compromised networks at major airports, healthcare institutions and more for under $20.
By adopting a multifactor authentication (MFA) solution for mainframe security, organizations can protect their most sensitive assets from cybercriminals looking to exploit stolen credentials.