Posts Tagged ‘passwords’

Apple has shared new open source password manager resources with developers working on such apps. Here is everything you need to know.

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Apple has joined the FIDO Alliance to banish passwords, according to a recent report. Here is everything you need to know about this.

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As always, here are the worst passwords of the year 2019. Check here to see if yours is on the list.

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It seems that Facebook just can’t catch a break right now. It turns out that Facebook stored millions of user passcodes in plain text, somewhere on its servers.

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You may remember that earlier this month, the largest ever collection of stolen internet accounts, “Collection #1,” was dumped onto the internet and now Collections #2-5 have also been made available online. Here’s how to check if your accounts were among the ones leaked.

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Here is a list of the the worst passwords of the year 2018. Check here to see if yours is on the list as well.

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Here’s how to generate strong passwords and identify reused or duplicate ones in iOS 12 on your iPhone or iPad.

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Strong passwords have long been something most users do not do a good job of creating and while tools like 1Password are great at making the management of secure passwords and data a breeze, there is still a barrier to entry that gets in the way. With iOS 12, Apple is aiming to change that.

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Two new iOS features that did not get stage time are the ability for SMS-based two-factor authentication codes to be automatically entered into apps and new API for AutoFill through third-party password management apps.

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Data on what are the worst, or rather, least secure passwords of 2017 have been released. Are you using one of these?

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iOS 11 for iPhone and iPad features Password Autofill for apps that integrates the features into every first and third-party app. Here are the details.

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Web security is of paramount importance to most Web users, and every now and then, something occurs that reminds us of how the determination of a hacker can result dire consequences. In a report that does make for quite disconcerting reading, someone, using a keylogger, managed to obtain over 2 million passwords of the likes of Facebook, Gmail, Twitter, Yahoo, and LinkedIn.

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