Steam’s account data disclosures just got a bit more extensive, with three new pages detailing some particular bits of your account data. Two of them are likely to be quite useful in regards to account security, but they all represent a welcome way to keep abreast of what info Steam is storing about you.
You can check out your recent login history – though “recent” is getting stretched here. The data goes back over a year, telling you login and logout dates and times, and the country, state, and city of access. You can also check out Steam logins coming via third-party sites, as well as all your recently-viewed broadcasts. (You’re totally watching those Steam streams, right?)
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All those options and plenty more can be reached via the Steam account data page. Most of these options have been added in the wake of GDPR implementation. You may have seen links recently going around to the external funds used page, which gives you an instant way to track exactly how much money you’ve put into Steam over the years – look at that one for a way to sober up during the next summer sale.
This data surfacing is certainly welcome, and Valve has been quietly expanding what it’s willing to surface. Though it would certainly be nice if we didn’t have to watch SteamDB to find out when there’s an update, being able to get the data at all is a welcome change.