3 p.m. ET / 2 p.m. CT / 1 p.m. MT / Noon PT
The classic case for multifactor authentication is the need for higher-assurance authentication for transactions that expose the institution to significant risk. Another driver is the desire of some end-users and system administrators to self-select for heightened security. The U.S. Department of Education plans to require two-factor authentication for assets that are part of the Federal Student Aid program. Join us for an overview on the topic and participate in a discussion of business drivers, technology options, potential barriers, and current implementations of multifactor authentication.
Steven Burke, Federal Student Aid, U.S. Department of Education
Shilen Patel, Senior IT Analyst, Duke University
Miguel Soldi, Information Security Policy and Resourcing Analyst, University of Texas System
Rodney Petersen, Senior Government Relations Officer and Managing Director of the Washington Office, EDUCAUSE
IAM Online is a monthly online education series including essentials of federated identity management, hot topics from the EDUCAUSE Identity and Access Management Working Group, and emerging topics in IAM. Experts provide overviews, answer questions and lead discussions. IAM is brought to you by InCommon in cooperation with Internet2 and the EDUCAUSE Identity and Access Management Working Group.