The U.S. government's Defense Federal Acquisition Regulation Supplement (DFARS) aims to help the DOD protect its own data and that of its business partners through multifactor authentication (MFA).
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.
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.
Is two-factor authentification (2FA) already a thing of the past — or does it have a bright future? This blog explores some of the challenges facing 2FA.
Login credentials are a favorite target of today's cybercriminals, and two-factor authentication is now crucial to meet bare-minimum security standards.
A recent study revealed that security is the most important consideration for web users in the U.S. when looking to purchase smart home devices.
Upcoming cybersecurity regulations mandate stricter access controls, but strong identity protection requires a multifactor authentication solution that does more than simply check compliance boxes.
According to IBM's "Future of Identity Study," consumers are beginning to prioritize security over convenience, making trust a crucial competitive advantage for financial institutions.