Unlike many other password managers, their free tier supports unlimited passwords and devices and will stay free forever. This is because Bitwarden simply believes that anybody should be able to store their passwords securely and freely.
Bitwarden is great for students trying better to secure their accounts in an easily manageable way. By being able to generate new passwords and store existing passwords neatly, you won't have to rely on using the same password for everything or fear the unsafe storage of many passwords.
Use a secure password for your eBay account, and not the same one that you use elsewhere. If you have trouble remembering your complicated, unique password (or even coming up with one in the first place), consider using a password manager like Bitwarden.
Businesses are confronting numerous post-pandemic security challenges: increased employee turnover, a hybrid workforce relying on multiple devices in many different locations, and a seemingly unending threat from cyber-criminals. In light of these challenges, over three-fourths (79%) of IT decision-makers want employees to use the same enterprise-wide password manager.
You can test the strength of your passwords using a password strength calculator like the one at bitwarden.com/password-strength. If you are worried about testing your password there, Bitwarden is a trusted company, and they say your password is not transmitted to their server. Instead, it is evaluated locally using just the secure browser window.
For many companies, the pretenses of separation between work and home have completely disappeared. This has huge security implications for organizations, but creates some opportunities as well. How should organizations and vendors approach the new paradigm of shared devices and identities?
In this blog post, I’ll show you how I leverage Bitwarden CLI and shell functions to create a simple workflow that allows you to unlock your secrets into environment variables whenever needed, without requiring you to hardcode secrets into your dotfiles.
Bitwarden has published the results of its 2023 Password Decisions Survey. The survey, which polled 800 IT decision makers across a wide range of industries, shows that passwordless technology is here to stay, with businesses enthusiastic about its perceived security benefits and improved user experience (UX).
Around half of the respondents said they had adopted passwordless technology or were planning to, and 66% of those respondents have one or two user groups or teams using passwordless authentication. Only 13% of residents said they have fully adopted passwordless authentication across the entire organization.
Bitwarden, a leading open source password manager provider, has recently published the findings from its annual password decisions survey, which shows an increasing number of businesses are embracing passwordless authentication.
According to a report from Bitwarden, reported by TechRadar, 90 per cent of us reuse passwords in the workplace. That’s perhaps not surprising in the modern workplace, where the average employee uses various different pieces of software that all have their own accounts.
Open-source password manager Bitwarden has announced the results of its 2023 Password Decisions Survey. The survey, which polled 800 IT decision-makers across a wide range of industries, shows that passwordless technology is here to stay.