Personal Security and Safety

Your Online Accounts Are At Risk Of Being Hacked Right Now!

Password Security is not something to be take lightlyOver 15 million Americans will experience identity theft this year – with no signs of slowing next year due to a lack of Password Security.

Why? There’s a Password Security crisis! The average American currently manages 11 passwords for dozens of online accounts. Those numbers are expected to jump to a whopping 22 passwords for upwards of 80 online accounts by 2020! With so much to manage and think about, you’re forced to choose between creating ‘Easy’ or ‘Difficult’ passwords… Get the solution, click here…

Video Transcript

oh hello there i’m john mcafee founder of the mcafee antivirus company since leaving the company i become part of a bigger and better things this is my new product every keep the places all of my passwords and my keys with this I can unlock my phone I’m around and my phone locks back down when I’m away hello there i’m also john mcafee but I don’t need in everything I keep all of my passwords on the secure document see this replaces always end up nothing’s perfect it’s not just the key to my phone it’s also the key to my laptop and my website accounts i use one of these to unlock my house this is also the key to my house and my car I can carry it on one of these if I need to hang on I know it’s one of these sure that that sounds good to you lose it if I lose it I can remotely freeze it then use my old passwords until i find it again show me another key that can do that we are the revolution of access control we are everything

Easy/Most Commonly Used Passwords If you’re like most people who use the same, easy password for everything, it’s not long before you’ll get hacked and see that dreaded email saying fraudulent activity has been detected in your account. Difficult/Impossible To Remember Passwords If you create extremely hard to crack, yet difficult to remember, passwords then you’re probably like most people with an inbox full of ‘Password Reset’ emails or a Word doc. full of passwords – inefficient & insecure! Both options leave you exposed and vulnerable to hackers and identity thieves! But now, Everykey gives you the Password Security of those impossible to remember passwords with the convenience of never having to remember them! slider-learn-more-button

Everykey Is Your Digital Master Key That Works For You – And ONLY You!

Total Password Security For Total Peace Of Mind! Everykey is the Fort Knox of password security devices. It generates complex, highly secure passwords and will automatically lock and unlock devices for you and you alone!

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia This article is about the concept of identity theft. Identity theft is the deliberate use of someone else’s identity, usually as a method to gain a financial advantage or obtain credit and other benefits in the other person’s name,[1][2] and perhaps to the other person’s disadvantage or loss. The person whose identity has been assumed may suffer adverse consequences if they are held responsible for the perpetrator’s actions. Identity theft occurs when someone uses another’s personally identifying information, like their name, identifying number, or credit card number, without their permission, to commit fraud or other crimes. The term identity theft was coined in 1964.[3] “Determining the link between data breaches and identity theft is challenging, primarily because identity theft victims often do not know how their personal information was obtained,” and identity theft is not always detectable by the individual victims, according to a report done for the FTC.[4] Identity fraud is often but not necessarily the consequence of identity theft. Someone can steal or misappropriate personal information without then committing identity theft using the information about every person, such as when a major data breach occurs. A US Government Accountability Office study determined that “most breaches have not resulted in detected incidents of identity theft”.[5] The report also warned that “the full extent is unknown”. A later unpublished study by Carnegie Mellon University noted that “Most often, the causes of identity theft is not known,” but reported that someone else concluded that “the probability of becoming a victim to identity theft as a result of a data breach is … around only 2%”.[6] More recently, an association of consumer data companies noted that one of the largest data breaches ever, accounting for over four million records, resulted in only about 1,800 instances of identity theft, according to the company whose systems were breached. An October 2010 article entitled “Cyber Crime Made Easy” explained the level to which hackers are using malicious software. As one security specialist named Gunter Ollmann said, “Interested in credit card theft? There’s an app for that.” This statement summed up the ease with which these hackers are accessing all kinds of information online. The new program for infecting users’ computers is called Zeus; and the program is so hacker friendly that even an inexperienced hacker can operate it. Although the hacking program is easy to use, that fact does not diminish the devastating effects that Zeus (or other software like Zeus) can do to a computer and the user. For example, the article stated that programs like Zeus can steal credit card information, important documents, and even documents necessary for homeland security. If the hacker were to gain this information, it would mean identity theft or even a possible terrorist attack.[7]


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