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Disclaimer: I am not affiliated in anyway with Yubico, neither have I tried the products listed on the web-page below. This is not an endorsement of any of those companies. Related to mti2935's answer about the use of YubiKeys, it appears from the section Works with YubiKey: Securing Password Managers on Yubico's website that there are at least a couple of ...


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This is a problem I've been trying to solve for a while, but I'm not ready to share a complete solution, since I'm still working on it. For now, I will only share some details and general principles. The problem of password managers is that they introduce a single point of failure, that is, once your machine is infected all the passwords might be used by the ...


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You can split the passwords into two pieces. Keep one piece in your password manager and make it complex (local or cloud or browser - each has its own pros/cons). Keep the second piece easy to type but not necessarily short and make it unique to each of your customers. Keep this list in another place (Google spreadsheet - or printed if same customer has many ...


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This is exactly the threat that standards such as FIDO and WebAuthn aim to mitigate. These standards use public key authentication to authenticate with web sites and other services, using a private key that is stored on a device (such as YubiKey). The private key never leaves the device, so even if the computer is compromised, the attacker is not able to ...


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