In an effort to deter hackers, the blogging platform introduces added security that requires users to log-in with both a password and cell phone code.
All users will now have the option of using a second layer of log-in verification to reduce vulnerability to online identity theft.
Twitter just got it. Apple recently got it, too. Google, Microsoft, Facebook, and Amazon have had it for a while. But why's two-factor authentication important, and will it keep you safe?
If a Chromebook is near trusted hardware like a phone or watch, an app could wake up the machine. Easier screen unlocking could encourage people to lock them in the first place.
Google's social-network technology is grafted onto the self-publishing system, adding new sharing options and and giving WordPress posts prominence in search results.
If passwords are not being accepted at some prompts in OS X, a text manager program or similar service may be interfering.
Dual-factor authentication can work by combining smartphones and PCs, but that approach needs to be updated for the mobile era. An new IBM technique combines near-field communications and smartphones.
Twitter finally launched two-factor authentication to help you keep your account secure. Here's what you need to know to set it up.
There's one important detail you have to know should you want to use your Google Voice number with a two-step authentication service.
Enough is enough for the global network of fast-moving 140-character missives. Twitter now hopes to protect member accounts with a more sophisticated log-in system.