Last Week Tonight With John Oliver: Edward Snowden On Passwords

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Last Week Tonight With John Oliver: Edward Snowden On Passwords

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[Last Week Tonight With John Oliver: Edward Snowden On Passwords]

LAST WEEK TONIGHT WITH JOHN OLIVER

EDWARD SNOWDEN ON PASSWORDS

[John William Oliver (born 23 April 1977):] Source: LYBIO.net
Why are passwords so important? Or why is it important that we have better ones than the ones that we do have because the ones that we do have are embarrassingly bad?

[Edward Joseph “Ed” Snowden (born June 21, 1983):]
Bad passwords are one of the easiest ways to compromise a system. For somebody who has a very common eight-character password, it can literally take less than a second for a computer to go through the possibilities and pull that password out.

[John Oliver:]
For an eight-character password?

[Edward Snowden:]
Right, right, right.

[John Oliver:]
My password is five characters. That’s not a joke, that’s bad right?

[Edward Snowden:]
That’s really bad.

[John Oliver:]
Okay, so which of these seem like good options?

passwerd

[John Oliver:]
Passwerd, but it spelt werd.

[Edward Snowden:]
This is a joke right?

[John Oliver:]
No, huh – yes.

[Edward Snowden:]
That would be within the normal password dictionaries permutations of common words.

[John Oliver:]
But it’s misspelled though. So that was the kind of tripwire on it.

[Edward Snowden:] Source: LYBIO.net
Right, it’s still eight-characters even if it’s not within your password dictionary which would mean you believe…

[John Oliver:]
Okay, okay…

[Edward Snowden:]
Fairly, shortly.

[John Oliver:]
Okay, it’s a bad one, its bad one I had that’s why I got some more.

onetwothreefour

[John Oliver:]
Onetwothreefour, but spelt out.

[Edward Snowden:]
That’s not going to help you.

[John Oliver:]
Okay…

limpbiscuit4eva

[John Oliver:]
limpbiscuit4eva with limpbiscuit spelled properly but 4eva not.

[Edward Snowden:]
That’s also not going to help you.

[John Oliver:]
Okay, really.

[Edward Snowden:]
I think the best – the best advice here is to shift your thinking from passwords to pass phrases. Think about a common phrase that works for you. That’s too long to brute-force. And also make them unlikely to be in the dictionary.

admiralalonzoghostpenis420YOLO

[John Oliver:]
admiralalonzoghostpenis420YOLO.

[Edward Snowden:]
That’s pretty good.

[John Oliver:]
Right?

[Edward Snowden:]
It’s memorable too.

[John Oliver:]
Right, it’s memorable. It’s got all the other things you like, like characters and numbers. YOLO capital letters obviously, I shouldn’t – now I can’t use it.

[Edward Snowden:]
It can actually be a lot harder to remember password that they tell you it has to be 13 characters long or something like that has to have exclamation point it has to have numbers. It has to have upper case and lower case letters and things like that. Then it is to remember a simple phrase like…

margaretthatcheris110%SEXY

[Edward Snowden:]
Margaretthatcheris110%SEXY.

[John Oliver:]
Wow. That is a password that not even a computer would guess. Now, you’re right. Okay, I get it. I get how important it is. I fully understand that. The problem is I’m not going to do it, because it seems hard even though I know isn’t.

[Edward Snowden:]
You killing me.

[John Oliver:]
I’m sorry.

LAST WEEK TONIGHT WITH JOHN OLIVER

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver: Edward Snowden On Passwords

Last Week Tonight With John Oliver: Edward Snowden On Passwords

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