A flaw in the popular password manager could have compromised user data. A LastPass update closes the hole.
A bug allowed any malicious site to potentially get your login and password. LastPass fixed the problem in under one day.
A security researcher with a record of hunting down holes finds a big one that could give hackers access to your online accounts. LastPass says, though, that the flaw has since been fixed.
Those of you who use the popular password manager should considering changing your master password following a data breach. Here are the steps.
Attackers stole usernames and clues to master passwords, the company says, but are unable to breach the vast store of encrypted passwords the service manages.
Every web service requires a username and password. To be more secure, try out LastPass, which does the heavy lifting of creating unique passwords and stores the data for you.
Password manager LastPass adds a Heartbleed bug vulnerability scan to its site security check.
Or rather, all the Edge extensions you can try out today.
If you were a registered MySpace user before 2013, your account might be one of the 360 million compromised.
It may be time to change your password and set up two-step verification after a 2012 data breach just exposed the personal information of members. Here's how.