Are we unwittingly giving away our private data when we accept Android app permissions? Why don’t we have more fine-grained control? What are these apps actually doing with our personal information?
Storing personal information inside an Android app can be a security risk, but sometimes it is necessary. So, where is the best place to store passwords?
While the Android platform is #1 in the consumer market (and the world), some would say you haven’t won unless you can take over enterprise.
The latest version of Google+ recently introduced a new feature that gives you a look at the live view of your camera each and every time you go to make a post. Could this potentially be an invasion of privacy?
Mobile devices are increasingly becoming personal and ubiquitous — which means you’re probably carrying more personal information on your smartphone than your wallet. This comes... with a host of security issues, of course. If you lose your smartphone or tablet, then whoever picks it up might be able to glean a lot of information about you, to the extent that your device can be...
AT&T is therefore offering those customers one year of free credit monitoring to help with any identity theft issues. The letter by AT&T was posted by the California’s Office of the Attorney General.
The OnePoll study found that nine in ten people believe that the government was listening to their phone conversations.
ARM may be well known for spearheading processor development for our favourite mobile devices, but the company also offers a wide range of processors for many other applications.... Wearables look set to be the next big range of smart devices, but increasingly we’re seeing other pieces of technology make use of microprocessors and wireless communication technologies.
Comcast plans to turn wireless Internet routers in private homes around the country into publicly available Wi-Fi hotspots. Comcast will offer Wi-Fi from roughly 8 million hotspots in 19 of the largest U.S. cities. About 3 million of the hotspots were expected to be active by this week.
AT&T is now confirming that a data breach occured between April 9 and April 21. AT&T will not confirm how many customers were affected but did say that those who were received emails alerting them. The breach involved a third-party contractor who ‘violated security protocols and accessed customer data.”