Daily Deal: Keeper Unlimited Password Manager

from the good-deals-on-cool-stuff dept

Keeper is a cybersecurity and productivity app that ensures you stay protected and productive remotely. Protect your passwords and personal information with Keeper’s easy to use and hyper-secure password management platform. Protecting your data doesn’t have to be complicated. Keeper has an intuitive user interface for computers, smartphones, and tablets and syncs instantly so you can stay safe no matter what you’re surfing on. There are three subscriptions on sale: 1 year for $24, 2 years for $42, or 3 years for $54.

Note: The Techdirt Deals Store is powered and curated by StackCommerce. A portion of all sales from Techdirt Deals helps support Techdirt. The products featured do not reflect endorsements by our editorial team.

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Comments on “Daily Deal: Keeper Unlimited Password Manager”

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Mike Masnick (profile) says:

Re: Why?

Why would anyone trust any application with their passwords? It’s insanity.

Uh, actually, no. Most security experts say it’s significantly MORE secure.


The issue is that they are almost certainly more secure than whatever method you’re currently using, which generally is using one pw over and over again or variations on it, which is incredibly insecure.

Bartonphi (user link) says:

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We accept no gifts from news basis. We handle no free trips. We neither seek nor accept preferential treatment that might be rendered as a result of positions we hold. Exceptions to the no gift rule are few and obvious announcements to meals, for example, May be accepted after getting occasional and innocent but not when they are repeated and their purpose is deliberately calculating. Free admissions to any event that’s not free to the public are prohibited. The only exception is for seats not sold to the fans, As in a growing media box, Or tickets presented for a critic’s review. regularly, preparations will be made to pay for such seats.

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The separation of news columns from the editorial pages is solemn and also. This separation is intended to serve the reader, Who is qualified to receive the facts in the news columns and to opinions on the editorial and "Op e. d,edward cullen" sheets. But nothing in this separation of functions is intended to eliminate from the news columns honest, In depth canceling, Or analysis or commentary when plainly labeled. The labels are fashioned as follows:

assessment: model of the news based on evidence, consisting of data, As well as traviling to where there’s how events might unfold based on past events

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when making use of networks such as Facebook, twitting, and thus, For coverage or for our personal lives, We must protect our master integrity and remember: Washington Post writers are always Washington Post writers.

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Our individual pieces of blogging evolve as we sharpen and improve them. Our readers expect that from us in the digital age. It is unnecessary to put notes on stories stating that a story has been updated unless there is a particular reason to note adding new information or other change; The time stamp signals to readers that they will be reading a developing story. it is necessary to use a correction, Clarification or editor’s note to inform readers whenever we correct a large mistake. "due to a reporting error" or possibly "thanks to an editing error").

As an item of editorial policy, and we don’t grant take down requests, which will be vetted at the highest level. If subject of claims that the story was inaccurate, We should be prepared to analyze and, if necessary, Publish a static correction. And there is certainly situations in which fairness demands an update or follow up [url=https://www.love-sites.com/latin-women-date-online-dating-advice-for-men/%5DLatin women[/url] coverage for example, If we reported that a person was charged with a crime but did not report that the charges were later dismissed for lack of evidence. in brief, Our response will be to contemplate whether further editorial action is warranted, But not to remove this article as though it had never been published. When we publish publicly available personal data, We only will review takedown requests if the person involved is under threat of physical harm because of arsenic intoxication the material.

Sources often insist that we agree not to name them before they agree to hit on us. We must be too self-conscious to grant their wish. when we use an unnamed source, We are asking our readers to take an extra step to trust the credibility of the info we are providing. We must be certain in our own minds that the power to readers is worth the cost in credibility.

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