The majority of services and systems that we use on a day-to-day basis only require a username and password for access. These act as a digital key that allows a user to identify themselves in the system and access sensitive information. With security breaches, digital crime, internet fraud, unsafe digital behaviours like weak passwords, or worse, using the same password for multiple services there is a real need for two-factor authentication methods.
Username and password protection alone may not be enough to protect your most valuable information. Inadequate security puts you at risk of unauthorized use of your personal accounts, fraudulent transactions or unauthorised access to bank account information.
Two-factor authentication (2FA), requires two steps in the verification process, making the act of stealing your information twice as difficult. The basic principles of 2FA involves three ways of identifying and authenticating. These are: something you know, something you have, and something you are. Something you know could be a username and password, something you have is a possession, and something you are, it can be facial recognition, a fingerprint or an eye scan.
Discover why Unified Communications is not just a tech buzzword but an indispensable tool for modern businesses. Dive into its advantages, from seamless device communication to unparalleled cost efficiency, and understand how it’s shaping the future of business operations.
As we cross the mid-2023 mark, it’s time to reflect on some of the recent noteworthy Microsoft updates that users around the world will find particularly useful.
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