Lockwise isn't yet built into Firefox; instead it's downloadable as a browser extension. Once it's installed, you can access it by choosing 'Logins and passwords' from Firefox's main menu. Here, you'll be able to see all the login details Firefox has stored, and copy passwords or launch websites from within the extension.
You can also access Lockwise by clicking its icon, which will appear beside the address bar.
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The new dashboard lets you monitor multiple email addresses, and receive alerts to a primary email address if any of them appear in lists of leaked data.
Cover your tracks
Mozilla is also bolstering its browser's security, and Firefox's Enhanced Tracking Protection (previously an optional setting) will soon be enabled by default.
The option will block third-party tracking cookies identified by Disconnect, which identifies domains that track users' activity without explicit permission.
“Over the past year, we’ve seen tech companies talk a big game about privacy in response to several global scandals, which have left people feeling increasingly vulnerable," said Dave Camp, senior vice president at Firefox.
"It’s unfortunate that this shift had to happen in order for tech companies to take notice. At Firefox, we believe that in order to truly protect people, we need to establish a new standard that puts people’s privacy first.
"We have been working on setting this standard by offering privacy-related features long before these issues were brought to light. We are more committed than ever to building stronger online protections for everyone, and these new Firefox features are indicative of our dedication to helping people stay safe whenever they use Firefox.”
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