You don't have to be an online security expert to know that usernames and passwords are not cutting it. It's time to completely re-think how we manage our online identities.
The security company has taken down its support forum following a hack that compromised usernames, email addresses, and encrypted passwords.
Naoki Hiroshima talks of how security practices at PayPal and GoDaddy led to him losing his coveted Twitter handle.
Yahoo starts doling out sought-after inactive usernames to people who requested them. If you didn't get your pick, the company is rolling over your requests to a new Watchlist feature, but it will cost newcomers $1.99.
Yahoo will begin recycling usernames on accounts that have been inactive for more than a year. But with log-ins and password recovery linked to e-mail addresses, it's raising some security concerns.
On July 15, Yahoo will start taking the usernames of inactive accounts -- accounts that haven't been used in a year -- and letting others claim them. It's a way for Yahoo to make available some desirable usernames and entice people to return to the site. But with e-mail addresses tied to other accounts and password retrieval, there could be security problems. CNET's Kara Tsuboi explains how Yahoo is planning to protect users' information.
If you'd like to change your account name, if it's too long, for example, you can use an alias to do this without heavily modifying your account.
Quickly send a mention to a fellow Instagram user with a simple gesture.
Dropbox denies it has been compromised as hackers leak hundreds of passwords online and threaten to release millions more.
The company hopes the new video messaging app will be used more frequently than regular Skype and will give Microsoft a better showing in the mobile market.