Motorola has even more tricks up its sleeve for the Moto X.
“Write ten lines of code and you’ll have two-factor authentication on your site,” CEO Robert Masse told me a few days ago in Montreal. “You still own the customer, and it’s completely free.”
A 1-meter Lightning-to-USB cable at the Apple Store is $19.00. A knockoff at Amazon.com which claims to be “just like Apple products” is only $1.95. Which is probably why Apple built approved accessory checking into iOS 7.
Verizon is the largest wireless telecommunications provider in the U.S., and the company is using its extensive network and resources to impact health care.
Americal Idol, Universal Music Group, and hundreds of other sites will now let you bring your Google+ identity to the door.
Veritrix doesn’t trust a password and username to tell them you are who you say you are. So they’re using webcams to get the proof.
Cloud service providers need to authenticate hundreds of thousands of users every day. Stormpath wants to take over that responsibility.
Nok Nok, a company that uses your device’s hardware to authenticate you, raised $15M from DCM and Onset Ventures.
The CIA’s venture arm, IN-Q-Tel, strikes strategic partnership with mobile security company Tyfone.
Biometric company Validity Sensors raises $10 million to bring fingerprint scanning to mobile devices
Twitter today announced on its blog that it has implemented more control over the access third-party applications have on user’s profile information.