Someone that looks like you on Facebook might be asking your friends to be friends again. It’s not hacked, but it is trouble if you don’t catch it.
Now that most schools and universities are back in session, it’s likely you’re seeing new and different communications coming through your email. If you’re a parent, you may be seeing emails from your child’s teachers. If you’re a student, you may be asked to sign up for class notifications or school emails. And if you’re a teacher, you’ll likely be getting emails
Add popular URL shortening service Bitly to the list of security issues that have popped up lately. Today, on their company blog, Bitly CEO Mark Josephson outlined that they have “reason to believe that Bitly account credentials have been compromised; specifically, users’ email addresses, encrypted passwords, API keys and Oauth tokens.” (emphasis Josephson’s). There hasn’t been evidence that accounts have been accessed, but
Now that the Heartbleed security flaw has had its day in the news cycle’s fickle sun, one question remains: have you taken steps to make sure that your accounts and passwords are properly secured? Even though the news outlets have let Heartbleed slip from lead story to back page, it doesn’t mean that it’s no longer a threat. Thousands of Internet users
Quick: name all of your online accounts that require your input of a username and password. Are there more than five? More than ten? Twenty? It might surprise you to learn that the average Internet user has 26 online accounts, and yet uses an average of five passwords amongst all of them. For individuals between the ages of 25-34, the number of