Is your password strong enough to protect your data? It should be because data is the most valuable asset for both individuals and businesses today. With the growth of digital technology, modern life has moved online. A strong password is the simplest yet most powerful tools against cyberattacks
Today, doing business means having dozens of online accounts and dozens (or even hundreds) of passwords. Technology helps us run our businesses more effectively, but it can also make us more vulnerable to data breaches and cyber attacks. Every business should use a secure password vault like TeamPassword...
One of the top tips for password creation is to make a complex password with a combination of letters, numbers, and symbols that would be difficult to guess. However, the most secure password doesn't stand a chance if anyone on your team falls prey to something called social engineering . ..
The world ground to a halt this spring, but that didn't stop the cybercriminals who capitalized on the pandemic. As businesses closed their doors, and more people worked from home, these criminals exploited the coronavirus — and passwords were their biggest target. Now, as the world slowly reopens, the ...
Over the last few years you’ve probably heard all about the importance of using strong, unique passwords for your online accounts. But have you actually practiced doing so?
Wannacry, ransomware, and phishing may sound like menacing robots, but they’re actually the latest series of cyber threats hounding the online community. Digital security has become a talking point for many organizations, which continue to spend millions on beefing up their cyber defenses. It doesn’t help that malicious parties are ...
The average person spends roughly 11 hours online every day. From banking to chatting with friends, there’s no limit to all of the things we can do online. However, most of the sites or online resources we use daily—from Facebook to Gmail—are secured using a simple password. Believe it or not, most people’s passwords aren’t very good, leaving many Web users susceptible to having their information hacked.
Bad habits die hard, according to SplashData’s eighth annual list of Worst Passwords of the Year. After evaluating more than 5 million passwords leaked on the Internet, the company found that computer users continue using the same predictable, easily guessable passwords.
In the company’s ninth annual installment of the Worst Passwords of the Year list, “donald” is not among the top 25 most dangerous and most commonly leaked passwords by hackers. In other news, “password” has for the first time in the list’s history been knocked out of the top two spots.
TeamPassword's founder Brian Sierakowski walks through the ways hackers steal passwords and what you can do to stay safe.
We’ve got several features that will make using TeamPassword accessible while on the move and away from your desktop, including Google sign-in, groups and sharing, 2-step verification and password generator