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This startup lets you strike back against hackers by pestering them to no end

Coverage by: Andy Medici

LogMeOnce is rolling out a new strategy to combat hackers — annoy the hell out of them.

The McLean-based password management company is introducing a suite of tools called “Password Shock,” which gives consumers and businesses the ability to mess with the computer or phone of anyone trying to get unauthorized access to their account.

Failed login attempts will automatically trigger those tools, which include the forced playing of loud music and messages, a shaking screen and even the activation of the offender’s computer camera to take pictures of the culprit. Turn on their phone’s flashlight, zoom in and out wildly, or just capture their GPS data to find out where they are.

“The goal is we want to make him crazy so he gets tired of the whole thing,” Shahbazi told me, adding the tools are designed to show the account in particular is more trouble than it’s worth. “Then he decides to go after a different account.”

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This program lets you snap a photo of whoever’s trying to hack you

Coverage by: Hayley Tsukayama

Have you ever gotten an e-mail from a service warning that someone is trying to hack into your account and wondered: Who is doing this to me?

A password manager called LogMeOnce now gives you the option to take a picture of whomever is trying to access the accounts that you’ve registered with its service. It does this by hacking the hacker’s camera, whether that is attached to a computer or mobile device, and secretly taking a photo.

The feature, which is called Mugshot and launched Tuesday, also provides you with information on where your attacker is located and the hacker’s IP address — the unique set of numbers that identify each computer on a network. And it offers the option to grab a photo from the rear-facing camera of a mobile device, so you can get a look at the hacker’s surroundings.

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LogMeOnce Password Manager Adds Photo Login

Coverage by: Stephanie Mlot

Despite almost daily computer hacks, many of us use seriously dumb passwords. Cloud-based security solution LogMeOnce, however, has a new solution.

The company’s PasswordLess PhotoLogin allows users to sign into any website using—you guessed it—a photo. Simply take a picture on your desktop, then approve or reject the image via a trusted mobile device to gain access.

To get started, click the PhotoLogin icon on the LogMeOnce home screen to snap a picture of yourself, or anything near you, to mark a current location identifiable to you. Don’t like selfies? Capture your mug, mousepad, or even your pet.

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The Rise of the Selfie Authentication as a New Security Factor

Coverage by: David Strom
Award-winning editor

The idea is a good one: Use the cellphone camera to take a selfie and employ it as another login authentication credential.

Say Cheese
Both MasterCard and LogMeOnce have introduced a type of selfie authentication. The MasterCard process is very straightforward: If someone is buying a product from a participating merchant, the customer will get a push notification to the mobile device, which opens the selfie authentication app.

MasterCard announced its app last fall. Another vendor, LogMeOnce, recently added selfie authentication to its multifactor authentication service. LogMeOnce claims several hundred apps are already supported with the process. They rely on the end user verifying the photo on their mobile device — you can swipe right and left to see GPS and IP address details for further confirmation of your identity — and then use the photo as a master password to unlock your password vault.

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One picture can unlock all your apps

Coverage by: Alison Vayne

What if you never had to remember another password again?

That’s the promise coming from LogMeOnce, a company that says it can store all your passwords in one secure place and has developed a new feature called PhotoLogin. Just as its name suggests, people’s passwords are protected by a picture. If you want to log into a website or an app, all you have to do is snap a photo of that same image using your computer’s webcam.

Instead of relying on a computer to figure out if the photo is accurate, LogMeOnce sends the photo to you on another device and asks if it’s OK. You say yes, and you’re in.

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Biometrics is the new cool – – LogMeOnce goes password free

Coverage by: Ben Kepes

The past few years have seen an ever-increasing avalanche of high-profile and high-impact data breaches.

There are, of course, myriad different ways for bad players to access someone’s account nefariously but one of the more popular ways is via password infiltration — the genesis of a stolen password is somewhat irrelevant, since once the password falls into the wrong hands, access is absolute.

Another biometric approach, and one being introduced by LogMeOnce today is PhotoLogin — a feature which, as the name suggests, enables users to log into any website simply by using a photo. This is actually one of four different secure login options offered by the single sign-on (SSO) and authentication company.

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US military proposes secure, self-destructing messaging app

Coverage by: Brooke Crothers, James Rogers

The U.S. military needs new messaging technology that’s ultra-secure and self-destructs. Sound familiar?

Think SnapChat. That’s an important part of what the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) is aiming to do via a request for proposals posted on a DOD Web page. In Phase III of the project, DARPA says it requires “a secure messaging system that can provide… one time eyes only messages,” among a host of other features.

Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of cloud-based security specialist LogMeOnce told FoxNews.com that because messages and transactions are distributed and not kept in one central location, hacking is very difficult and is detected immediately, making blockchain transparent and more trustworthy. “This is a fantastic move, and will pave the road for many entrepreneurs to roll up sleeves and start contributing to this sector,” he said, via email. “DARPA’s task is significant, and it will help the market overall.”

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Coverage by: Leslie Nguyen-Okwu

Inside Yahoo’s mission control, Dylan Casey is waging a battle. His method: killing your password. The hawkish vice president of product management, 45-year-old Casey, launched Yahoo’s Account Key last year, which he now lauds as an easy way to log in to your account without creating a string of letters and numbers you’ll forget in 30 seconds. No need to rack your brain later on. Instead, it’s the company’s responsibility.

There are still other options: password manager LogMeOnce lets you through with a quick photo as of June and Google and Microsoft are both testing voice, Bluetooth and body-movement initiatives. Indeed, Casey was months ahead of the game when he launched Account Key last October. Asked about how his technology competes, Casey says, “All boats rise with the tide.”

The experts say Casey’s work is technologically solid: “Yahoo has done a great job. The key to your kingdom must be a good key, right?” says Kevin Shahbazi (of LogMeOnce), a cybersecurity expert with more than 25 years in the field. Shahbazi says forcing companies and devices to recognize login information, rather than users, is powerful.

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Access your account with the snap of a photo thanks to LogMeOnce’s PhotoLogin

Coverage by: Christian Looper

LogMeOnce is already a pretty serious contender in online security — through the password management service you can log in to websites using fingerprint biometrics, PIN codes, and a password, and starting now, you’ll be able to log in simply by taking a photo.

The new feature is called PhotoLogin, and to use it you simply take a photo on your desktop, then approve it on your smartphone. This way, you won’t need to remember a password, or remember to frequently change your password.

Of course, PhotoLogin shouldn’t be used alone. By default it will act as a third factor of authentication in LogMeOnce.

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What Too Many Startup Founders Get Wrong About Success

The Entrepreneur Insiders network is an online community where the most thoughtful and influential people in America’s startup scene contribute answers to timely questions about entrepreneurship and careers. Today’s answer to the question “How do you stay inspired to run a business?” is written by Kevin Shahbazi, cofounder and CEO of LogMeOnce. An accomplished serial entrepreneur, Kevin Shahbazi has cofounded multiple successful companies, including Applied Technologies, Trust Digital, eView Technologies, and Avocado Security.

When it comes to starting a business, there are quite a few factors that determine success. Achieving it isn’t based on luck. Successful people are passionate and inspired about what they do every day. Without inspiration, it is difficult to find success.

During LogMeOnce’s inception, we went back to our collective experiences, dug deep into our company roots, and created a checklist of what we found most important in order to build a company that would benefit our users and keep us inspired. This checklist is what I look back on for daily inspiration. It reminds me where I started from, what I have accomplished, and how I can get to that next level of success.

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Your Next Password Might Be a Selfie

Coverage by: Shaunacy Ferro

We often have to create new accounts for virtually everything. Now, logging in could be as easy as snapping a selfie. The password manager LogMeOnce recently debuted PhotoLogin, a service where you can log into applications with a picture of yourself.

The new program is similar to a two-factor authorization system but without the hassle of entering in long codes. In order to log in, you take a photo of yourself using your webcam. PhotoLogin sends the photo to your phone. You verify that it’s your image on your phone and click a button to authenticate the login. Each image is only used once and self-destructs after 60 seconds. You can see the GPS and IP address details for each request, so if someone else is trying to break into your account, that will alert you.

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LogMeOnce Password Manager Adds ‘Passwordless’ 2FA With Photos

Coverage by: Jeff Edwards

LogMeOnce’s patented PhotoLogin technology is now one of four login options offered by LogMeOnce. Other options include Fingerprint Biometrics, PIN and password. LogMeOnce claims that their “PasswordLess PhotoLogin” MFA approach “revolutionizes login and authentication behavior”, and “greatly improves security and reduces the risk of hackers by employing Multi-Factor Authentication (MFA) that users authenticate themselves.”

Users gain access to their account with PhotoLogin by taking a photo on their desktop and approving (or rejecting) the photo on a chosen trusted mobile device.

Essentially, this process mirrors other SMS 2FA processes but replaces a one-time passwords with personalized photos, which could be harder for hackers to intercept. Each photo expires in 60 seconds and “self-destructs” after the very first use, according to LogMeOnce, so your photo “password” is unique every single time.

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LogMeOnce Offers Mobile Pic Authentication Option

Coverage by: Alex Perala

Authentication solutions provider LogMeOnce has announced a new two-factor authentication system called PhotoLogin.

The idea is to let users authenticate via selfie: When using the system to log in to an online application, a user takes a photo of herself via her desktop or laptop computer, and that image is then sent to her mobile app for confirmation; from there, she can swipe the image to access metadata such as GPS, IP address, or time stamp, and must verify or reject it.

It isn’t based on facial recognition, and it doesn’t actually matter whether the image features the user’s face. It could be a picture of anything. What matters is that the user gets a mobile notification for each login attempt, and that becomes a second authentication factor, complementing other credentials such as a PIN or password, as the user must confirm or deny the login attempt.

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Can entering a password be as easy as taking a selfie?

Coverage by: Lindsey Kravitz

Most of us have heard of two-factor authentication, but photo login? This is an entirely new concept. Cloud-based security solution, LogMeOnce, has released PasswordLess PhotoLogin which allows users to sign into any website, just like one would expect from any password manager, but with a photo!

Two-factor authentication is a preferred extra layer of security that uses a password and username in combination with something that only the user has on them such as a piece of information only the user knows or a physical token. With PhotoLogin, this second piece of information is a photo, taken on the desktop and then approved or denied via a trusted mobile device to gain access. So rather than a code being sent to your mobile device, the photo serves as the code.

When you click the PhotoLogin icon on the LogMeOnce home screen, you are prompted to snap a picture of yourself, or really anything you would like, even a stapler or your dog.

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Understanding The LinkedIn Leak: How Bad Is It Really?

Coverage by: Matthew Hughes

While this episode is a continuing headache for LinkedIn, it will inevitably be worse for the thousands of users whose data has been splashed online. Helping me make sense of it is Kevin Shahbazi; a leading security expert, and the CEO and founder of LogMeOnce.

Sitting down with Kevin, the first thing he did was emphasize the enormity of this leak. “If the figure of 117 million leaked credentials seems to look gigantic, you need to regroup yourself. In the first quarter of 2012, LinkedIn had a total of 161 million members. This means that hackers at the time did not just take 117 million records.”

“In essence they took away a whopping 73% of LinkedIn’s entire database of membership.”

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LogMeOnce: Safe, fast, and secure password management (Review)

Coverage by: Josiah Ward

For some, password managers are an essential part of life. For others, they’re quite unnecessary. Personally, prior to doing this post, I was in the second camp. Why would I want to give my passwords to some company I had never heard of and then shell out money for a glorified password journal? That is, I felt this way until LogMeOnce made me reconsider.

Just a few of LogMeOnce’s features are password randomization, single sign-on, X.509 certificate authentication, backup and restore, and much more. However, there’s one feature that makes it stand out: Mugshot. This feature makes it so that when someone attempts to log into your LogMeOnce and fails, it takes a photo of them and collects their IP. If the login attempt wasn’t you, there’s an easy option to report it. As you can see in my screenshot to the right of this, my failed attempt was captured with a front and back facing photo, device info, my IP at the moment, and the exact date and time it happened. I should’ve reported myself but I got the login right on the second try, so all was good with the world.

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6 Tips for Teaching Teens How to Be Safe Online

Coverage by: Safe Smart Social Team

Teens are constantly on the Internet shopping, emailing, watching videos, talking to friends and posting on social media, so it’s important to teach them how to be safe online. If your child is at home on the computer, you might take comfort in knowing he or she is safe at home, but what you don’t realize is that there are plenty of security risks that stem from spending time online.

Protect your passwords

Passwords provide access to all of your teen’s important personal data, so it’s crucial to practice good password hygiene yourself so that your teen can learn from you. Your number one rule should be stop reusing passwords.

The best way to keep passwords strong and securely share passwords is to use a password manager. A free password manager, like LogMeOnce, ensures you can keep track of who has access to what passwords and also provides additional layers of security. Password managers allow you to create random, unique passwords for each site you use to ensure the password is as secure as possible.

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6 easy and affordable data security tips that actually work

How much time do you spend thinking about protecting your data? When was the last time you changed your passwords? If someone tried to hack into your organization or personal computer, would you know about it?

Unfortunately, most cyber attacks and data breaches go unnoticed… until it’s too late. And in today’s day and age of social media, mobile usage, and the internet-connected technology, it’s important to ensure you are fully protected.

So what can you do as a consumer to protect yourself? Here are six data security tips you can easily implement that are easy, affordable, and actually work.

1. Secure your phone with a passcode and set a timeout

2. Sharing ISN’T caring

3. Take two steps ahead

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How Spotify Got Stung, And Why You Should Care

Coverage by: Matthew Hughes

The latest Spotify leak might be the strangest one yet. Hundreds of accounts have been splashed on Pastebin. These accounts have already been accessed, with many having had their emails changed. But not only do we not know who is behind the leak, Spotify is adamant it hasn’t been hacked.. So, what’s really going on?

To find out, I arranged a chat with Kevin Shahbazi, security expert and CEO of password management firm LogMeOnce.Kevin has built himself a name in the security industry. He has launched several different infosec companies, of which one — Trust Digital, who specialize in enterprise-level smartphone security — was acquired by McAfee in 2010.

Kevin’s expertise in the security field is undeniable, and I wanted to find out what he made of this latest data breach. Over a flurry of emails sent on a Tuesday evening, I grilled him on who might be behind the leaking, what was so wrong with Spotify’s response, and what affected users can do to protect themselves.

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Keeping your kids safe along with your network

Coverage by: Josh Fruhlinger

Corporate IT security pros who have to lecture employees on proper security protocols may feel like they’re dealing with recalcitrant children. So imagine how pros who have to deal with actual children — or at least teens and college students — feel. We talked with a variety of people who work with teens on tech security issues to find out what’s different about this user group. Remember: the children are our future, so we need to learn what we can now.

Jim Ivers, chief marketing officer at Cigital, points out that “teenagers grew up in a world where Web apps and mobile apps were standard, so they don’t carry the natural cynicism and distrust inherent with older generations. While this may not make them susceptible to specific attacks, it does mean that they are more vulnerable to providing personal data.“

That trust can also extend to their friends and romantic partners as well, to an extent that might seem strange to adults. Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of LogMeOnce, says “sharing passwords among a group of friends is common. This sometimes leads to bizarre pranks, such as announcing a pregnancy on a social media account, where the actual account owner is not even aware of it.

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DARPA, NATO Looking at Military Applications of Blockchain Technology

Coverage by: Giulio Prisco

DARPA wants to leverage blockchain technology to create a secure messaging service. The request for proposals, titled “Secure Messaging Platform” and listed under the Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Program, targets a messaging platform able to transfer messages via a secure decentralized protocol that will be secured across multiple channels, including, but not limited to: transport protocol, encryption of messages via various application protocols and customized blockchain implementation of message deconstruction and reconstruction, and decentralized ledger implementation.

This is a fantastic move, and will pave the road for many entrepreneurs to roll up sleeves and start contributing to this sector” said Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of cloud-based security specialist LogMeOnce, as reported by Fox News. “DARPA’s task is significant, and it will help the market overall.”

That trust can also extend to their friends and romantic partners as well, to an extent that might seem strange to adults. Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of LogMeOnce, says “sharing passwords among a group of friends is common. This sometimes leads to bizarre pranks, such as announcing a pregnancy on a social media account, where the actual account owner is not even aware of it.

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The Password Problem – How to Stay Secure

Coverage by: Tech Guy, London

Most of us have a “password problem” using and reusing (and reusing) passwords like “Jackson$25” to log in to sites like Gmail, Facebook, online banking and more. Although it is easy for you to remember the one fairly strong password you constantly reuse, it is equally as easy for snoopers and hackers to snatch it too, and ultimately have access to multiple accounts.

Once a hacker has access to the “duplicate” password, they can “duplicate” their un-authorized access to those other aforementioned sites. With access to an account like your email, they can scan your inbox to find communication where you had requested a “Password Reset” by clicking on “Forgot Password” and then get access to additional accounts.

This is just one way for hacker to access your personal information, but hackers can throw multiple baits at you through multiple accounts, so that you or your service provider reveal other pertinent information. When it comes to generating, managing and protecting passwords, you may be hit with dozens of unique attacks coming in from multiple directions, so a hacker has a lot of opportunity to steal your data.

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Catch hackers in the act with LogMeOnce Mugshot

Coverage by: Jonathan Keane

LogMeOnce has announced a new feature for its password manager software that claims to track the location of someone trying to gain access to your account without permission, even taking a photograph of the intruder.

LogMeOnce’s Mugshot tracks unsuccessful log in attempts on your account, then takes a photo of the “hacker,” logs their IP address, GPS location, and adds a timestamp before emailing all of this over to you without the intruder knowing.

“Mugshot is like an alarm system for your digital property,” said Kevin Shahbazi, LogMeOnce CEO. “The technology creates a digital fence around your account to detract hackers from entering. For those hackers willing to hop the “fence,” an alarm is set off and action is taken so users can have a clear understanding of who is hacking them and where the threats are coming from.”

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New KeRanger Ransomware Targets Mac OS X

Coverage by: Jeff Goldman

On March 4, 2016, Palo Alto Networks researchers determined that the OS X installer for the Transmission BitTorrent client was infected with previously undetected ransomware, which the researchers are calling KeRanger. This is only the second ransomware targeting Mac OS X to be uncovered, following Kaspersky Lab’s discovery of the FileCoder ransomware in 2014.

And LogMeOnce CEO Kevin Shahbazi suggested that IT departments take the following steps to protect enterprise systems from attacks like these:

  • In controlled environments, IT teams should test and validate patches before they deploy to user desktops.
  • IT department should take adequate time to test software patches based on their organization’s policy. In some organizations, patches are tested for 30 days before being applied.
  • IT department should perform a controlled roll-out by dispatching patches to select groups first, as part of a patch roll-out and validation.
  • IT department should ensure that software patches have an authentic digital signature.

“The first step is prevention, which needs to be planned in advance by deploying software and implementing security policies and procedures,” Shahbazi added. “Please keep in mind that security should be treated as a layered system, so your security posture should include defensive layers.”

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LogMeOnce: Password manager takes a photo of anyone trying to hack into your accounts

Coverage by: Mary-Ann Russon

A password manager has decided to take cybersecurity into its own hands by releasing a feature that conducts covert surveillance of any hacker who tries to access your accounts.

LogMeOnce is password management solution that works with PCs and Macs, as well as Android and iOS devices, to store passwords so that do not have to remember multiple passwords every time you try to log in to services online.

Hackers have been trying to gain access to online accounts since the beginning of the internet when it was just webmail, and these attempts have not abated in the slightest, so LogMeOnce has come up with a new feature called MugShot.

The hacker trying to illegally access your accounts won’t be able to stay anonymous for long, if account protection tools like MugShot by LogMeOnce become popular.

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Ransomware: the rules of engagement

Coverage by: Ryan Patrick

It will never happen to our organization.

If there ever was an issue that prompts IT professionals to make the above statement, the rise of ransomware might be it. But this week’s news that a medical facility based in Los Angeles paid out a US$17,000 ransom to hackers who infiltrated its electronic medical records (EMR) system and disabled its computer network —

According to Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of multiplatform mobile security providerLogMeOnce, paying any ransom should not be the first option.

“As painful as it may sound, such acts should not be rewarded…you really don’t know who you are dealing with. The hacker could be advanced enough to leave behind additional traps for you,” Shahbazi said. Instead of paying off the hackers, he offered that organizations should first look to immediately patch any security holes within the environment.

“Proper security best practices will help you in the long run, rather than sleeping with the enemy. Do your homework, have your backup, educate end-users, and use a solid password management tool that does more than keeping passwords in a vault. Look for one that has capability to detect hackers if they attempt to get in,” he said.

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LogMeOnce Enhances Mugshot Feature That Captures Hackers’ Photos and Locations

It will never happen to our organization.

LogMeOnce, a leading cloud-based security solution, today announced a comprehensive software update to its LogMeOnce password manager for consumers. The mobile and desktop password manager’s Application Catalog now supports over 4,500 websites and applications to ensure safeguarding your passwords with LogMeOnce is easier than ever before.

Unlike other consumer password managers, LogMeOnce doesn’t only prevent hackers from accessing your accounts, it also helps you catch them in the act. When an intruder tries to log into your account and makes an incorrect password attempt, LogMeOnce’s Mugshot takes the hacker’s photo and collects pertinent information, such as the person’s IP Address, GPS location and time stamp, and silently emails it to you in the background for you to reference. Similar in theory to apps like “Find my iPhone,” Mugshot protects consumers by exposing the identities and the locations of hackers.

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LogMeOnce seeks to reducing password problems

Coverage by: Ian Murphy

Turning the tables on the hackers

One of the interesting features of LogMeOnce is something called Mugshot. There are thousands of posts on the Internet where device thieves have found their photos uploaded to the cloud photo storage of their victims. This has made it easier for law enforcement to identify and charge people with the theft of mobile phones, tablet computers and even laptops.

LogMeOnce has taken this a step further. If anyone attempts to connect using your credentials, it logs an image of them through whatever device they are using. It also captures other data about the device they are using such as IP Address, the GPS location of the device and time stamp. All of this is done silently in the background to prevent the potential hacker knowing what is going on.

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Data Privacy Day a Good Chance to Review How You Protect Information

Coverage by: Sue Marquette Poremba

Today is National Data Privacy Day. I swear, we have days for just about everything – January 28 is also National Kazoo Day and National Blueberry Pancake Day – but a day to focus on data privacy makes a lot of sense. There are a lot of dangers that could cause a lot of harm to your company’s data and your customers.

The National Cyber Security Alliance (NCSA) explained why focusing on and understanding data privacy is so important…

Better data privacy begins with better all-round security. That’s why Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of cloud-based computer security solution LogMeOnce, shared with me a list of data privacy recommendations that include using two-factor or multi-factor authentication whenever possible, installing updates and patches immediately, and being smarter about password use – suggestions that work for BYOD as well as office security. They are simple tips, but as we’ve seen time and time again, it is the most simple security measures that get ignored and end up causing the most damage.

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Data Privacy Day 2016: Six essential security tips

Coverage by: Mark Wilson

Data Privacy Day may not sound like the most exciting event to add to your calendar, but it serves as a hugely important reminder of the value of security. 28 January is the big day, and there has never been a better time to ensure that you are following best practice – and there’s no reason not to get started ahead of time.

For the uninitiated, it can be hard to know where to start and what to consider. Even for tech stalwarts it can be helpful to have a reminder of what can be done to increase privacy and security. With this in mind, Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of cloud-based password management system LogMeOnce, has a number of tips to share

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FBI Warns Time Warner Cable of Possible Data Breach Affecting 320,000 Customers

Coverage by: Catalin Cimpanu

According to a company representative, the FBI found information about 320,000 Time Warner Cable customers, information that included customer email addresses, and their associated passwords.

“One of the weakest links is an attack through a third-party company as they may have a softer security posture,” Kevin Shahbazi, security expert and CEO of LogMeOnce, a cloud-based computer security solution. “A similar attack at Target manifested itself via a third part company (HVAC vendor).“

“Anytime an unfortunate event such as a hack or password leak happens, there is a lesson to be learned by the customers, end users and the vendor,” Mr. Shahbazi also added. Let’s hope Time Warner Cable learns not to trust third-party companies with the passwords of 320,000 of its customers ever again.

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Ahead in the new year

Coverage by: Tim Starks

WHAT TO EXPECT IN 2016 — Happy New Year! We’ve collected some of the top predictions about trends in 2016:

Expanded targets. The swelling Internet of Things — the increasing connections between the physical and digital worlds — along with the growth of wearable and mobile devices and data migrating to the cloud, all are good news for hackers. “Wearables, especially in densely populated areas, will become a target-rich environment for attacks because they collect personal data and are relatively insecure entry points into smartphones,” offered Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of LogMeOnce, and Joe Siegrist, CEO of LastPass, password management companies. The Information Systems Audit and Control Association, an association of information technology pros, predicts: “Because more data are shifting outside of organizations through use of hybrid and public clouds, 2016 will bring more attempts from cybercriminals to gain direct access to that information.”

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LogmeOnce Adds Kill-Pill Technology to USB Two-Factor Authentication Token

Coverage by: Market Wired

LogmeOnce, the hardware, and software password management company, announced today the addition of three new important and vital security features. In addition, the company has also surpassed its Kickstarter goal well ahead of the campaign deadline. Three new security features have been added to protect users in the case of a lost or stolen USB stick — remote USB kill-pill technology, USB geolocation option, and USB decoy and file camouflage. The LogmeOnce kill-pill feature is an additional security layer and a powerful way to reduce the risk of information and files falling into the wrong hands.

“We are already a distinguished password management platform for many reasons, but we would like to add even more protection and security layers for our users,” says CEO Kevin Shahbazi. “Now, if you lose your USB or leave it in a cab, you can use LogmeOnce’s geolocation technology to identify where it is and retrieve it, or simply send a remote ‘kill-pill’ that wipes data off your lost USB! You can easily render your USB storage device useless. And, if someone finds your USB, our file decoys and camouflage will show fake files instead of your information. There just isn’t anything else out there like the LogmeOnce security platform and we’re constantly adding more security features and layers.”

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LogmeOnce, USB stick-based password manager, approaches Kickstarter goal

Coverage by: Bill Flook

LogmeOnce, a password-management platform built around a secure USB stick, set out last month to raise $50,000 on Kickstarter. Now, it’s about to hit that crowdfunding goal, with 12 days to spare.

So far, the McLean startup has raised $47,417 from 220 backers. The timing of the campaign couldn’t have been better, launched amid the massive, panicked round of password-changing brought about by the Heartbleed bug. (Mashable headlined a story on the startup with “Heartbleed Helper.”)

“I’m confident we’re going to make this [goal],” said CEO and co-founder Kevin Shahbazi, a serial entrepreneur and former chief of mobile security company Trust Digital.

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Heartbleed Helper: LogmeOnce Creates and Stores Clever Passwords

Coverage by: Patrick Gillespie

The Heartbleed Bug caused a password-changing frenzy and spiked cyber-security fears. For some with automatic logins, Heartbleed probably forced them to remember what their password was in the first place.

Remembering them is one thing, keeping them safe another, but a Kickstarter campaign wants to solve both problems.

LogmeOnce is a password storage and creation program that uses encrypted USB 2.0 technology to keep your passwords safe and store your files. Instead of creating your own password, LogmeOnce creates one for you. No more thinking up a clever email password, LogmeOnce creates it and remembers it when you want to log-in to your email account. LogmeOnce makes separate passwords for all your other accounts that require a password (what doesn’t?).

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McLean-Based LogmeOnce Nears $50,000 Goal on KickStarter

Coverage by: Potomac TechWire Editor

McLean, Va. — LogmeOnce, the McLean-based developer of a multi-purpose USB, password manager and phone charger designed to help prevent security breaches, has nearly reached its goal of $50,000 on crowdfunding site KickStarter. As of Wednesday morning, the company had raised $48,459 from 222 backers, with 12 days to go on the campaign. The software-loaded USB stick stores all of a user’s passwords, which can be accessed through one master password. Kevin Shahbazi, the CEO of LogmeOnce, previously co-founded Applied Technologies, Trust Digital, eView Technologies and Avocado Security.

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Dropbox Encryption Security Coming to LogmeOnce Software and Hardware Password Management

Coverage by: Market Wired

LogmeOnce, the revolutionary new password security and management system, announces today the addition of Dropbox security to its 26-layer, military-grade online protection tools. LogmeOnce is the only company in the online security market that offers a software tool for password management, a hardware USB key with additional data storage and Dropbox file encryption.

“With LogmeOnce integration you can now encrypt, secure and protect your Dropbox, its folders, files and the entire content,” says LogmeOnce CEO Kevin Shahbazi, whose previous company was acquired by McAfee. “We appreciate that there is a highly interesting demand from the user community asking us to integrate LogmeOnce encryption with Dropbox for added security. Adding LogmeOnce’s secure USB is like adding your own padlock to your Dropbox storage unit. With all of the recent security breaches, LogmeOnce add much needed security layers while passing the control to the users themselves. Now you have the security key to your kingdom.“

LogmeOnce enables you to create encrypted folders on your computer, USB and now Dropbox. LogmeOnce also automatically and securely backs up your USB files to your PC or Dropbox. When users transfer files using the LogmeOnce client application, all files are automatically encrypted with AES-256 encryption and passwords are protected. This doesn’t strip Dropbox of any of its advantages and there is no migration needed.

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The Great Stampede: The Heartbleed Bug’s ‘Password Change’

Coverage by: Kevin Shahbazi

When a vulnerability is uncovered that can affect most everyone who uses a computer, how should the public find out about it? Should the IT department and management team of an organization that might be affected by the Heartbleed Bug come forward (of course), or should we let inexperienced security vendors beat the drum for more security (which just confuses matters and makes the vulnerabilities much worse)?

Instead of rational approach about what is at the heart of the Heartbleed Bug, we are getting a bunch of Band-Aids thrown at the problem. It’s like a botched surgery taking place in the middle of a fish market. The public is getting scared into paying attention to their passwords once again, but we’re still leaving them vulnerable.

Say it’s 9 a.m., and you’ve been eagerly waiting to buy a new TV from your local electronics retailer. But when you get there, the store manager is standing in front of the door and advising customers to come back another time. “We just had a pipe burst and there’s water everywhere,” he says. “Please give us a day to make the store safe for you.” This is a measured approach. He is keeping his customers’ interests top of mind, and he’s protecting his domain.

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LogmeOnce Launches Encrypted USB Flash Drive & Password Manager on Kickstarter

Coverage by: Reuters

Hacking is a thing of the past when users sign up for the all-new LogmeOnce password manager, which launches today on Kickstarter at 6 p.m. Utilizing military-grade encryption, LogmeOnce allows users to manage their passwords and log in to websites securely from their desktop, cloud or encrypted USB stick. LogmeOnce is the only company in the market that offers one unified solution — a software key and a hardware key — without the need for third-party integration, which means even greater security for end users.

“In today’s world, users usually have many internet accounts, user ID’s and passwords,” says LogmeOnce CEO Kevin Shahbazi, whose previous company, Trust Digital, was acquired by McAfee. “If you have 25 accounts, you have 25 passwords. Well, it’s tough to remember all of those so people tend to pick a couple of passwords and then use it for all of their accounts. Hackers know such habits and if they find a way into, say, your Verizon account, they know that they can probably get into your Facebook and Amazon accounts as well. It’s a very dangerous ripple effect.“

With LogmeOnce, You’ll Never Forget Your Passwords Again

Coverage by: Jessica Willingham

Heartbleed, that super destructive bug that revealed nearly everyone’s encryptions, passwords, user names and data to hackers has a new kryptonite. Say goodbye to the days of incessantly changing your passwords or, heck, trying to remember what they are in the first place. Say hello to a new technology that makes password creating and remembering crazy easy and totally safe.

LogmeOnce is a password storage and creation program that uses encrypted USB 2.0 technology to keep your passwords safely stored. LogmeOnce will create safe passwords for each of your many accounts and remember them for you. That’s right — all of your passwords, ever, on one USB drive.

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Meet LogmeOnce, the single most useful USB stick ever created

Coverage by: Brad Reed

Is the world ready for the Swiss Army knife of USB sticks? LogmeOnce, a new Kickstarter project that’s aiming to raise $50,000 for its multipurpose USB stick, is betting that it is. LogmeOnce is a USB attachment that will not only securely store and encrypt your data but will also act as a secure password vault and a phone charger.

When it comes to password security, LogmeOnce works like a lot of other password services such as 1Password and LastPass that store all of your passwords for all your most important websites and only require you to remember one master password to unlock them. This master password is also used to protect the contents of the USB stick to prevent any unauthorized users from accessing its encrypted files.

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LogMeOnce Combines Password Vault, Secure USB Drive & Charger Together

Coverage by: Anthony Garland

KickStarter is a wonderful place where dreams can become reality. Just like any magical land, if you journey long enough you will see downright odd things come to life. Want to see a USB-based password tool/flash-drive/phone charger? It can be found here, and in fact, that is one of the latest inventions to spring forth from someone’s imagination.

As the name suggests, the LogMeOnce is first and foremost a password vault. While it relies on software-based encryption, we were told that each drive is embedded with unique ID token that handles secure activities between the drive and the software. The importance of this security token is to allow the software detecting any tampering with the hardware.

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LogmeOnce Makes Digital Security Simple

Coverage by: Brad Merrill

McLean Kickstarter project LogmeOnce aims to simplify the protection of your privacy and online security with its password manager and secure USB storage device.

Behind LogmeOnce are co-founders Kevin and Mike Shahbazi.

Kevin has co-founded several successful companies in the past, including Applied Technologies, Trust Digital, eView Technologies, and Avocado Security. Trust Digital became a leader in mobile security and encryption, and after raising multiple VC rounds, it was acquired by McAfee in 2010.

Mike has positioned himself as a go-to source in the field of enterprise security, with a particular focus on the Single Sign-On and Identity Management market. He has worked as a senior technologist on various IdM projects for clients like the U.S. government and large corporations.

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10 Important Facts about Passwords You Might Not Know Yet

Coverage by: Charmon Stiles

Nothing is more important to your digital security than choosing the right password. Consider the following 10 facts to help you make the right choice.

Most people have more than one system that they need to use a password for. It’s never a good idea, though, to use the same password for each. Sometimes, due to unique requirements, it’s not even an option to. In any case, Single Sign On software is an easy way to store all the passwords you need to remember behind one. Just enter that one password, and the Single Sign On software will handle inputting all the rest.

One of the main recommendations people get about their passwords is to choose something random instead of a word or even a word plus some numbers. That’s because of a hacker method known as brute force attacks. It’s software that basically works by inputting every single word and number combination possible until it finally lands the right one. Choose a completely random string of characters, though, and you’ll be better able to withstand this method.

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LogMeOnce Password Management Tools Adding Dropbox Encryption Feature

Coverage by: Storage Newsletter

LogmeOnce , the password security and management system, announced the addition of Dropbox security to its 26-layer online protection tools. It offers a software tool for password management, a hardware USB key with additional storage and Dropbox file encryption

Fresh off their experience at Trust Digital, which was acquired by McAfee in 2010, founders Kevin and Mike Shahbazi launched LogmeOnce in April. LogmeOnce is also the only company that offers a secure USB stick encrypted to carry files with a password manager on board, and as a second factor of authentication key (token). Perhaps most importantly, this is not an OEM solution, but rather one developed completely by LogmeOnce from ground up for end users.

LogmeOnce enables you to create encrypted folders on your computer, USB and Dropbox. It also automatically and backups your USB files to your PC or Dropbox. When users transfer files using the client application, all files are encrypted with AES-256 encryption and passwords are protected. This doesn’t strip Dropbox of any of its advantages and there is no migration needed.

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5 Tips On How To Protect Your Password From Hackers

Coverage by: Julian Hooks

The digital age has completely revolutionized the way we store and share all kinds of data. This has benefited society in countless ways, of course. Unfortunately, it’s also made it easier for prying eyes to get hold of information they’re not supposed to see. These days it seems like a week doesn’t go by without news of another hacker, or group of hackers, breaking into a system and having their way with it.

To avoid joining the ever-growing number of people who fall victim to hackers, consider the following 5 tips for protecting your passwords from them.

  • Don’t choose an easy one
  • Don’t use the same password for everything
  • Don’t make security questions easy
  • Change them regularly
  • Use mnemonic devices

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Confused about Heartbleed? The Web has help

Coverage by: Julio Ojeda-Zapata

What Kevin Houle heard about the “Heartbleed” online security flaw last week was “pretty apocalyptic,” he said. Even so, like many other computer users, the St. Paul man adopted a wait-and-see attitude and took no action.

This despite reports that Heartbleed struck at the very heart of the Internet, and laid bare millions of passwords, credit-card numbers and other information on prominent sites once thought to be secure.

Over the weekend, though, Houle launched 1Password, the software on his computer that secures the passwords to about 120 websites he uses. He has since been visiting every site, changing its password and tucking that away in 1Password for future reference.

Houle, who describes himself as “a little obsessive,” said he’s “in the midst of replacing my already strong passwords with different strong passwords.”

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5 Tips On How To Protect Your Password From Hackers

Coverage by: David Gutbezahl

Security is a major concern with the Internet—not just for businesses, but for individuals too. Hackers want passwords, giving them access to important financial and identification data so that they can steal from unwary individuals. While people may be willing to create complex passwords, a new password for each account is something that people are less willing to do. It can be difficult to remember all of them, and thus people alternate between a small group of passwords for a variety of accounts. This means that if the password to Facebook is compromised, the password for a bank account might very well be compromised too.

On April 3, a Kickstarter campaign was launched with the goal of making it easier for people to create various passwords without the hassle of trying to remember them. LogMeOnce is developing an all in one security solution.

LogMeOnce’s product, the LogMeOnce Consolidator, is a secure USB that acts as a password manager and phone charger on top of securing files. The USB itself will be password protected, meaning nobody can get into your files, and if your USB is lost, all they will see without knowing how to get access is an empty to USB drive. On top of this, the USB will provide an encryption code that nobody but you will know, not even LogMeOnce will have the code, meaning all data stored on the file can be completely encrypted leaving it unreadable for anyone but you to access.

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Next big thing or not: jury out on wearables

Coverage by: David Frith

Kevin Shahbazi, chief executive of a US outfit called LogMeOnce, emailed from Washington DC to let us know that they, too, have developed a password manager-on-a-stick.

“Plug the LogmeOnce power USB into your computer. From a single easy to navigate dashboard, click on the password protected sites or files you want to open. Access granted … easy,” he writes.

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LogmeOnce – The All-In-One Password Management Solution

Coverage by: MaxKoe

As the digital age continues, the number of passwords we are required to remember grows ever more vast and difficult. For many of us, our solution to this memory defying debacle is to have one common password for all of our digital domains. LogmeOnce, a Password Manager, Secure USB, and Phone Charger solution, takes a stab at making our online lives easier and more secure.

The developers for LogmeOnce have ensured that all your data is private and secure using “military-grade” AES-256 encryption and two-factor authentication. You can either store all your online credentials on the USB, over the cloud, or even on your personal computer.

Password management systems aren’t something completely new and LogmeOnce doesn’t necessarily reinvent the wheel in anyway. It does however, take everything that is good with all the password management suites existing today and bring them into one small and convenient umbrella.

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LogmeOnce: The most Secure USB + Password Manager – Kickstarter

Coverage by: JD Alois

This week we definitely have a tech angle going on for our Crowdfunding Mailbox. But there are a lot of incredibly cool crowdfunding campaigns focusing on tech and science these days and as the ecosystem evolves I expect to see more. Think about it – the maker space has changed so dramatically. Previously the process of idea to product reality took years. Now from ideation to mass market sales can be accomplished in months.

Concerned about Passwords, Dropbox Security or Heartbleed? Secure USB, Encrypted storage, Emails, Games, Printer & Video Music files

LogmeOnce enables you to create encrypted folders on your computer, USB and now Dropbox. LogmeOnce also automatically and securely backs up your USB files to your PC or Dropbox. When users transfer files using the LogmeOnce client application, all files are automatically encrypted with AES-256 encryption and passwords are protected. This doesn’t strip Dropbox of any of its advantages and there is no migration needed.

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LogMeOnce Combines Three Gadgets In One

Coverage by: Beth Snyder

Online security is one of those things a frightening number of people pay little attention to, even when they know they’re putting themselves at risk. Since the Heartbleed bug has come to light, more and more folks are finally figuring out that they need to be diligent in protecting themselves, because you can’t always count on the websites you visit to do it for you. Passwords are your first line of defense, but most people choose very weak ones. The trouble is, creating a password that is difficult for someone else to guess often leads to creating a password you can’t remember yourself. I’ve got a list of mine (even though you’re not supposed to do that), because I honestly can’t keep them all straight.

LogMeOnce combines a secure password vault with a USB flash drive, and just for good measure throws in a charger as well. Its primary function is as a password vault, which relies on software encryption as well as an embedded unique ID token to protect your data and also detect any interference with it. In addition, it also provides up to 16GB of data storage, and the top model also includes a charger compatible with iPhone 4, 5S, Android and iPad. The built-in battery carries just 1000mAh of power, but that’s enough to get your emergency call made.

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Worried About Password Security? Try LogmeOnce!

Coverage by: TechMASH

There has been a lot of news regarding the Heartbleed situation, but before this hit the headlines the threat of attacks on personal, financial and business online accounts has always been there and will be still there in the future. Anyone who worried about their online safety and security might already be looking around for help in this field, which is why we are taking a look at the LogmeOnce password manager. This is a system that brings software and hardware together.

What you get with this service is one dashboard where you manage all of your accounts safely and securely. It works like this; you get a USB key that is encrypted, so even losing is not the end of the world. Each USB is password protected and comes with its own encryption key. The user can decide where to store login details, on the computer, USB or a cloud storage option. That is it, now all the user has to do is login using the LogmeOnce service and access the dashboard with all of the user accounts is opened.

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LogmeOnce Encrypted USB

Coverage by: thegadgetflow

LogmeOnce is a software & hardware password manager. We developed LogmeOnce so you do not have to remember your passwords. You only need to remember your master password to gain access. The hardware and software will remember the rest of your passwords in a secure manner LogmeOnce is easy to use, super secure, and convenient too. It is a product developed to simplify your life.

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Gadgets & Shopping Ideas for Women

LogmeOnce is a Complete Password Manager

Coverage by: ed by Sierra Monica B.

LogmeOnce is a new project launched at Kickstarter, which caught my attention as soon as I read the description. This is a portable device that looks and works as USB storage device but comes powered by the latest software security technologies to keep all your passwords in one place and log you in any account automatically. Besides these, LogmeOnce can also charge your smartphone when the battery runs out and you need to place emergency calls.

To make it simple about how it works, the password manager allows you to keep important files on the built-in USB storage and encrypts them so no one except you can see the contents. To unlock the drive, you need to input your unique key that not even LogmeOnce employers have access to. Whenever you need to login to an online account, you won’t have to remember and type a password because the password manager will log you in automatically. To manage all your passwords, you have to access your online account at LogmeOnce.com and input your unique key.

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LogmeOnce Encrypted USB and Password Administrator Just Released on Kickstarter

Coverage by: Rachel Vincent

LogmeOnce is an all-new encrypted USB and security password administrator. They just released on Kickstarter, and you have to examine it out.

You never have to keep in mind your security passwords ever again. You can make very powerful security passwords (which are very difficult for individuals to remember) and LogmeOnce shops them for you. You just basically simply select the app of the web page that you want to check out and you are started out up in a new screen with military-grade security. It’s awesome!

With LogmeOnce, users can create extremely strong security passwords for their records and never have to worry about keeping in mind them. The LogmeOnce dash panel shops all of users’ websites and security passwords with extensive functions for Single Sign-On (SSO), Identification Management (IdM) and a variety of additional security measures. When a user’s mouse clicks an app in their dash panel, it reveals up a new window and the customer is instantly finalized into that account with military-grade security.

LogmeOnce is also the only company that provides a protected USB keep secured to bring information with an online security password administrator on panel, and as a second aspect of verification key (token). Perhaps most significantly, this is not an OEM remedy, but rather one designed completely by LogmeOnce from base up for end users.

LogmeOnce Encrypted USB and Password Administrator Just Released on Kickstarter

Coverage by: Rachel Vincent

Kickstarter is unpredictable. Today I want to tell you about a project that recently appeared on the popular site crowdfunding the objective of which is the great figure of $ 500,000. LogmeOnce is a 3 in 1 USB stick that can save our data, contain the password in encrypted form, and recharge our smartphones.

The idea is not among the most innovative, but surely this project is really interesting as it combines what we use on a regular basis every day, until the usb charger for our smartphones. Following a short video showing LogmeOnce in action.


Coverage by: PR Buzz

More than 300,000 records of faculty, staff and students were copied, giving hackers access to social security numbers, student ID numbers and birth dates.

The University of Maryland became just the latest statistic several weeks ago in what appears to be more and more widespread hacking and data breaches. Typically hackers can get in through an open door in security, but a school official said that, via the Washington Post, “these people picked through several locks to get to this data.” This means that they exploited weaknesses in passwords and encryption.

Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of LogmeOnce, says that there is still surprisingly not enough emphasis on password strength.

“It’s just amazing that we see all of these major hacks continuing to happen and many of them could be prevented,” says Shahbazi. “The University of Maryland breach demonstrates the reality of having weak passwords and the other security challenges we face both online and offline. I would certainly encourage students and faculty to change their passwords, make them all strong with unique combinations of letters, numbers and symbols.”

Fresh off their experience at Trust Digital, which was acquired by McAfee in 2010, LogmeOnce founders Kevin Shahbazi and Mike Shahbazi are nearing the release of their company’s signature product. The LogmeOnce password manager lets users securely log in from any device with one login, protecting their data in the cloud, their desktop and even a USB. It also supports multi-factor authentication, which will significantly cut down the amount of time and effort users need to manage their accounts while giving them peace of mind.

What you need to know about the Heartbleed bug

Coverage by: John Egan

Is the Heartbleed bug causing some online heartache for you? Do you even know what Heartbleed is?

Unless you’re a dyed-in-the-wool techie, it’s understandable if you don’t completely understand what’s going on with the Internet’s latest security scare. Here, we explain what Heartbleed is, what damage it can cause and what you can do about it.

What is Heartbleed?

Heartbleed bug exploits a flaw in the Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) of popular open-source software called OpenSSL. SSL (also known as HTTPS) is the standard security technology that establishes an encrypted connection between a user’s web browser and the server where a website is hosted. “Encryption is essential to Internet security,” the Better Business Bureau says.

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Daily Gadget Inspiration

Coverage by: Evan Varsamis

LogmeOnce is a software & hardware password manager. We developed LogmeOnce so you do not have to remember your passwords. You only need to remember your master password to gain access. The hardware and software will remember the rest of your passwords in a secure manner LogmeOnce is easy to use, super secure, and convenient too. It is a product developed to simplify your life.

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Password Manager + Encrypted USB + Two-Factor Authentication (2FA)

Coverage by: crazyengineers.com

LogmeOnce fulfills an everyday need. Who isn’t worried these days about getting hacked, forgetting their passwords, or just being vulnerable because they have weak passwords? LogmeOnce offers a secure, easy-to-use alternative to these concerns and hastily written passwords on scraps of paper.

This is an “All-in-One” USB with password manager, secure and encrypted USB data storage, and 2FA. Additionally, LogmeOnce is the only company in the market that provides end-users with three password storage options. You may store your credentials in 1) the cloud, 2) your own desktop, 3) LogmeOnce secure USB. Irrespective of the password storage location, passwords are encrypted with AES-256 + HASH & Salted. More importantly, only you hold the encryption key.

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LogmeOnce Gives Away USB Encryption Software to Early Registrants of Password Manager

Coverage by: Rory Lidstone

Until alternatives like voice biometrics become viable, mobile and desktop users are stuck with passwords. Fortunately, there are ways to make password use simpler and easier thanks to companies like LogmeOnce, a provider of comprehensive identity management and single sign-on solutions. In fact, LogmeOnce recently released a tool that helps further protect consumers, businesses and their passwords from cyber breaches.

Best of all, those who register early for a copy of LogmeOnce’s new service will get a free copy of the company’s military-grade encryption software for their USB storage.

“With our service, users can easily manage their numerous passwords, securely and safely, as a proactive stance against malicious hackers,” said Kevin Shahbazi, CEO of LogmeOnce, in a statement. “Obviously, with all of the hacking that we’re seeing, there is a huge demand for this capability, and our program provides an entry point toward improving how consumers and businesses secure their information. In addition, you’ll never have to worry about whether or not you forgot your password to a certain website.”

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LogMeOnce Manages Passwords: Kudos to Kevin Shahbazi, CEO

Coverage by: Susan Eustis

We are so challenged by password security, the passwords are not controllable. LogMeOnce creates a user friendly way to manage that. The real problem is that the consumer creates passwords they cannot remember. or they create a password that is hackable. The person cannot get in when the password is too strong.

End users do not know where the information is sitting. If it is on the cloud where it is vulnerable this is a problem for people. Security is an issue. Security in the cloud is an industry imperative. Like the bank manager that created a password web site he could access to search and find the password, some end users are not able to remember passwords in a manner that is secure. LogMeOnce provides a password that is as it should be, encrypted and protected, policy based, federation aimed as a productivity tool. LogMeOnce is able to provide the following functions as illustrated on the website: https://logmeonce.com

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Log Me Once

Coverage by: Dr Letitia Wright

Now you can use free USB encryption software. It is secure and can be used by Android or iPhone. Here are a few things that happen when you don’t have Log Me Once:

Don’t be an Easy Target:

My passwords have been Cracked, Stolen and Hacked. Fraud and identity theft starts with users like me who may be employing weak or easy to guess passwords.I could have prevented hackers from capturing one of my passwords and easily find a way to daisy chain to pick my other remaining passwords! Now, I can’t even log in to my own accounts, and I am locked out. I am infuriated.

Convenience + Security:

Protect your Credentials. Enjoy secure computing while protecting your passwords and IDs with Military-Grade encryption technology. It’s that simple. Get out-of-the-box integration with popular applications, including Google Apps, Salesforce.com and many more. Simply pick your App from our catalog and you are ready to go. Greater security and speedy implementation means a better return on your investment and a faster time to value.Convenience + Security.

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