OneLogin is Changing the Security Infrastructure Game

As a new user to OneLogin, your administrator will more than likely send an email with directions on how to get started. You may receive one of two different emails from OneLogin. One lets the person know that they should use their current credientials when clicking on the link to join. The other email advises the person signing up to set a password for using the program for the first time. What you receive depends on how your account is set up. Reading the entire prompt is essential when starting.

Once you are in your company’s OneLogin portal, the user should see different gateways to applications needed for the user’s company. The applications are already there because the administrator assigns them after the user sets up their account. Some of the applications require the user to use the system’s extension and follow up with injecting the user’s credentials into the webpage being accessed.

To support multi-factor authentication within OneLogin. In order to do this the user must go into their settings and authentication factors. From there on, the user will be prompted with a new screen in which the top right hand corner will read “New Auth Factor.” Once the user clicks on that, the user will have the option to select from some of the major players in the industry. The user has the luxury of selecting multiple options that best benefit them.

In a recent article regarding the security of the program, the belief that the users data will be just as, or more secure in a could environment versus using on-premise solutions. Organizations are eager, and serious to ensure that each user is guaranteed the best security practices. There are many hardware and managing issues. Creators are pushing the notion that organizations should gear their focus towards managing the identities of employees, versus managing the hardware. Innovators are swiftly creating new approaches to properly implement new plans for the cloud-based identity system.