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  1. Facebook enables the use of hardware security keys on mobile devices Facebook is expanding support for physical security keys to mobile devices in order to help users secure their accounts. The site already offers multi-factor authentication via SMS or authenticator apps, but adding support for hardware keys offers users another means of supplementing their passwords and keeping their accounts more secure. Security keys are the strongest authentication method available. Even if someone does get hold of a Facebook password, they won't be able to p
  2. Twitter makes it harder for criminals to hack your account Hardware security keys can now be used for mobile logins (Image credit: Shutterstock) Twitter has released a new update that allows hardware security keys to be used when logging in from mobile devices. The social network confirmed that switching to a new security protocol last year has meant that it is now able to offer the same level of robust protection to mobile users as it does to those logging in via desktop PCs and laptops. Hardware security keys were init
  3. Now you can use Android devices as security keys for iPhones, iPads Google looks to add an extra layer for security for Apple's devices. Android devices versions 7.0 and up can be used to verify logins on iOS devices, Google announced on Wednesday. Lynn La/CNET You can start using an Android phone as a security key for your iOS devices, Google announced on Wednesday. The expansion comes nearly two months after Google first unveiled the security feature for more than a billion Android devices.
  4. Making secure login accessible to all: Q&A with Yubico Using a physical security key might be your best bet at securing your online accounts (Image credit: Yubico) Protecting yourself or your business from phishing attacks and other cyber threats has become increasingly difficult. While some have turned to two-factor authentication (2FA) as a means of protection, others have instead opted to use physical security keys to do so and with much greater success. To learn more about security keys and how they can help orga
  5. This morning, content distribution network Cloudflare gave some hope to those affected by the Heartbleed security flaw with an announcement that the bug might not be as bad as feared. In two weeks of testing, Cloudflare said, its researchers failed to exploit the bug to steal a website's private SSL keys, which secures the data sent to users. It issued a challenge to white-hat hackers to successfully retrieve the private security keys — and unfortunately for the web, one of them succeeded. The hacker, Node.js team member Fedor Indutny, claimed on Twitter that he'd tracked down the SSL keys.
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