Security - Page 2
There are times when you need to know how to add a non-Microsoft account to Windows 10. Microsoft accounts come with the advantage of syncing your settings across multiple devices. However, some users prefer giving that up, in exchange for the more secure and private experience of a local offline (non-Microsoft) account. If you don't want to share your info with Microsoft and you ask yourself "How do I add another user to Windows 10 without a Microsoft account?", you've come to the right place.
Changing the name of your user account in Windows 10 can be tricky. The process differs depending on your permissions and the type of your user account, but we try to make it crystal-clear for you. If you ever asked yourself "How do I rename an account in Windows 10?", look no further. In this tutorial we share how to rename both local accounts and Microsoft accounts. Let's get started:
There are some cases in which you might want to disable Task Manager in Windows 10. There are also opposite situations, when you want to enable Task Manager, like when your computer was infected by malware that disabled the Task Manager. In such a case, every time you try to launch it, you only get a message saying that the "Task Manager has been disabled by your administrator." Regardless of your reasons, here are four different ways in which you can enable or disable Task Manager.
We've always found the family features and settings from Microsoft to be rather complicated and not so easy to understand. However, in Windows 10, things changed, and they did so for the better. Adding a child account to your Windows 10 PC or device is a lot easier than it used to be. A few clicks or taps, a few settings to be made, and your child can use your Windows 10 PC safely and on your terms. Here's how to add a child account in Windows 10:
Facebook is renowned for its Big Brother way of doing things. No matter what you're doing on the internet, this company seems to know it all, and it seems there's no way of hiding from its long arm that doesn't care about our privacy. Although it's hard for us to believe that Facebook's going to change its approach, there is some good news that we'd like to share with you. Recently, Facebook introduced a new option to its platform, called "Off-Facebook Activity" that lets you see and delete some of the information that the company has about you.
DNS over HTTPS is one of the best new internet protocols designed to improve our security when browsing the web. It encrypts DNS lookups and helps in stopping third parties from snooping on your activities on the web. In the future, all the respectable browsers are probably going to enable DNS over HTTPS by default, but that is not the case right now. If you use Mozilla Firefox and want to turn on DNS over HTTPS, here's how to do it on your Windows PC and Android smartphone or tablet:
Did you hear about DNS over HTTPS? Do you want to know what DoH is? Why this new security standard that encrypts DNS requests is important, and why you should use it? In this guide, we answer all these questions, and show you how to enable DNS over HTTPS in Google Chrome, which is the most popular web browser today. There's plenty of ground to cover, so let's get started:
You might have chosen to use LastPass as your password manager. However, you might also still have some passwords saved in your favorite web browser, but not in LastPass. Furthermore, there may be situations in which you also have some of your passwords stored in a CSV file. In either case, now that you've switched to LastPass, you want to import all your passwords, from everywhere, to it. Here is how to import passwords into LastPass from Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Opera, and Microsoft Edge:
LastPass helps your security by making all of your passwords different. Keeping up with that data might become essential to your ability to quickly login to many of your accounts. Ideally, you would have all your passwords stored in LastPass. However, at some point, you might want to export all your passwords from LastPass to a CSV file that you can then import in another browser, or, why not, even print them on paper.