It’s the big, scary question: who owns the domain name you use to connect to the internet?
If you’re an online service provider, you may have an answer to that.
Domain owners pay an organisation a fee to use their names, and it’s a big part of their business model.
They use these names to register websites, manage customer contact and manage billing.
The website is usually hosted on a third-party domain, and if someone wants to hack into the site, they can take control of the domain and the data on it.
If a hacker can take over your domain, they could take over the identity of your email address, and so on.
Domain owners have several options to fight back.
Domain name security is one of the most important security measures.
If your domain is being hijacked, you might be tempted to change your password.
That might not be a good idea.
Domain administrators use a technique called “sandboxing”, in which they try to prevent other people from hijacking their domains.
But you shouldn’t be using it too often, says Chris Allen, founder of DomainTools, a company that helps people secure their domain name.
“The more you use the domain, the more likely you are to fall victim to a compromise,” he says.
One of the best ways to prevent compromise is to use a strong password.
There are plenty of options out there for that, says Jason Hickey, author of The Top 10 Security Mistakes of the 21st Century: Password Security in a Time of Hackers.
If you use strong passwords, you’re less likely to fall for phishing scams or other malicious attempts to steal your information.
And that’s good news for your business, he says, since hackers can’t get your business details and other personal information if you’re not using strong passwords.
You should also change your email settings every few weeks, he recommends.
If hackers have access to your email, they’ll probably be able to log in to your account and change your passwords.
Hickey also recommends using two-factor authentication for your online accounts, if you use one.
If a hacker gains access to one of your accounts, they need to have a password to access your other accounts.
That means a password that can be reset.
Hacking is also easy, says Hickey.
There’s no need to change the settings on your computer.
You can use any computer you own to log into your business.
Domain names have an inherent security flaw.
If someone can hijack your domain and control your information, they have full control of it.
So it’s important to protect that information, even if you don’t use it.
Here are some ways to do that.
Domain name: Change your email passwords Use a strong one, says Allen.
That should be the password you use on your email.
“It’s not that hard,” he suggests.
Use two-step verification (two-factor or no-two-step) You can check your email password at any time, says Scott Heffernan, director of security at Microsoft, which provides the tools for businesses to use.
“Use a two-party, secure, password manager or secure password manager,” he advises.
Change your domain registration settings: It’s possible for someone to change a domain name without you knowing about it.
There may be a new name registered for the domain you’re using, but you can’t change the registration date or any of the other details.
To prevent this, you need to set up a new domain and change all of the details you have on it, says Heffert.
If they have that information on the new domain, it’ll be harder for them to change it, he adds.
Read more: Why is your domain being hijacked?
Domain name security also depends on who owns your domain.
Domain owner NameServices, a provider of services that help people secure domain names, says it has an “all-in-one solution” for domain name owners.
You just need to take a few steps to secure your domain: change your domain’s domain name name, or change the domain owner name.
“Domain owners get paid by their customers for the use of their domain names,” says John Beddoes, a spokesman for NameServices.
Domain registration: Use two-Step verification Use a secure password for your password manager and secure two-digit code to log-in to your domain from your email account, says the DomainTools website. “
You should set up two-way email and two-sign-on for your domain management to help prevent people from hacking your domain.”
Domain registration: Use two-Step verification Use a secure password for your password manager and secure two-digit code to log-in to your domain from your email account, says the DomainTools website.
Don’t use a two step verification, or 2FA.
If you’ve set up your domain with an email and you forgot your password, 2