By Allison Stadd on July 29, 2013 11:00 AM
Posts Tagged ‘Security’
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The Online Trust Alliance’s 2013 Honor Roll report, a comprehensive audit of the Internet’s most visible companies, has given Twitter the stamp of approval for voluntary best practices, consumer protection and self-regulation.
Read on to see how Twitter came out on top in the OTA audit, and other key takeaways from the report.
Today’s most predictable news: Twitter has finally rolled out two-step authentication.
After another recent round of high-profile hacks, apparently Twitter saw the light. And by “light,” I mean the dead-obvious value of offering users a two-step secure login that’s been available on Google, Facebook, and more platforms for months now.
On the Internet, privacy and security are major concerns, especially as hacking on Twitter is more rampant than ever.
In order to protect your Twitter account from hackers – be they intentionally targeting your account, or including you in a systematic sweep – follow these five tips, below.
There have been reports of users receiving emails from Twitter telling them to change the password on their account. And, while you might rightly be suspicious of any email asking for your password, this time it’s the real deal.
How safe are you when tweeting or posting a message to Facebook? You might think you’re protecting your privacy by logging out after every session, but, as this infographic shows, there are multiple aspects to keeping yourself safe and secure online.
“Please quit posting pictures of your debit cards, people.”
That’s the pleading bio of the latest novelty Twitter account on the block. But this isn’t your average political satire or celebrity parody – this account retweets common-sense-lacking Twitter users who have posted pictures of their credit or debit cards in an effort to get them to stop.
Twitter had a bit of a hacking scare on Tuesday, as about 55,000 usernames and passwords were leaked on a filesharing website. However, the company has denied that they were actually hacked, claiming that the data was actually mostly spam accounts, unlinked usernames and passwords, or duplicates.
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