The Hide and Seek botnet has diversified its infection capabilities. Now researchers say the IoT botnet, first discovered in January, is exploiting devices running on the Android operating system.
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Apple's latest update for iOS incorporates ways to stop Safari snooping, data leaks, password reuse, and hacking.
Researchers have published a paper on a new side-channel attack that essentially turns Android devices into sonar systems. It allows attackers, via acoustic signals, to track a person's finger movements on devices, something which could allow them to capture sensitive data, like passwords.
Researchers recently discovered a narrowly focused attack that targets iPhone users with data-stealing, location tracking malware.
Apple made it trickier for anyone looking to download the contents of an iOS device this week with a new feature that prevents USB accessories from communicating with devices that haven't been unlocked in an hour.
Apple is testing a new feature in iOS, USB Restricted mode, that could give users an extra layer of security and make it more challenging for companies who make unlocking tools to extract data from phones.
The Department of Homeland Security said it found evidence of unauthorized Stingray devices carrying out unauthorized surveillance in Washington D.C.
There are few companies in the tech industry that have a better sense of what consumers want—and are willing to pay premiums for—than Apple. Often, it seems Apple’s marketers and engineers know more about our product desires than we do, and the company is quite adept at satisfying those wants.
A collaborative effort among more than half a dozen security and technology companies has disrupted a botnet that was attacking content providers and content delivery networks with compromised Android devices.
As concerns about the privacy and security of mobile devices and communications has increased in the post-Snowden era, the adoption of secure messaging apps backed by strong encryption has spiked. That has made life more difficult for both law enforcement agencies and attackers trying to get access to those messages, to the point that a private company now is offering $500,000 for zero-day exploits for most of the high-profile mobile messaging apps on iOS and Android.