More organizations from North America and abroad are beginning to understand the importance of modernizing their access controls through the use of advanced multi-factor authentication.
To deal with the rising tide of cyberbreaches, password theft and other acts of online fraud, many organizations are instituting more stringent authentication methods to keep unwanted parties out of user accounts.
No matter how problematic or even dangerous unauthorized access may be to an account, many users will still opt for the most simple security possible to enable them to perform their job functions or enjoy their personal lives.
Smartphones are a transformative technology, having changed the way people communicate, purchase items, interact with their banks and otherwise engaging with the world at large.
One of the reoccurring themes when discussing privacy is how the less of it people have, the more secure they will be in some facets of their lives.
The great Albert Pike once said, “What we have done for ourselves alone dies with us; what we have done for others and the world remains and is immortal,” highlighting the importance and otherworldly rewards of participating in philanthropic activities.
The GSMA, a major mobile operator advocacy group, will be holding its annual Mobile World Conference in Barcelona, Spain, from Feb. 24 to the 27 this year, while the event will feature discussions, demonstrations and forums regarding emerging trends n computing.
In the past several years, IT security and authorization issues have plagued the public and private sectors, with data breach after data breach striking with unrelenting consistency.
The financial services sector has been among the biggest targets of cybercriminals in recent years, as hackers have found ways to commit digital bank heists with exceptional accuracy and relentless frequency.
More organizations in the public and private sectors have deployed advanced technology in the past several years, including cloud computing, big data and enterprise mobility solutions.