Silent Text is like Snapchat on steroids, providing encrypted, surveillance-proof message and data exchange, and allowing self-destruction of messages. Get the chance to send and receive encrypted messages that self destruct even if your name is not Ethan Hunt.
Facebook is watching you. That is, if the rumored tracking app turns out to be true. Facebook’s latest rumored app aims to help users find nearby friends, as well as assist Facebook with location specific advertisements.
Google allegedly used tactics to sidestep Apple’s security settings in Safari to secretly monitor user behavior, according to a group that has now filed a class action lawsuit.
All software has security vulnerabilities. It is a fact. You only need to look at the software updates that are issued by the big companies like Microsoft, Adobe, Apple and Google to see how prevalent is this security problem. Smartphones aren’t immune, not iPhones, not Windows Phones and not Android. But there are some simple things you can do that will drastically reduce your exposure and help secure your Android phone or tablet, as well as protect your data.
A new report by the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) says that many of the apps which are designed for children collect data about the devices the kids are using without informing parents. The apps, which are available for Android via Google’s Play Store and for iOS via Apple’s iTunes app store, send information from the mobile device to ad networks, analytics companies, or other third parties.
Silent Circle is a peer-to-peer encryption service that protects calls and messages from eavesdropping. The app is simple enough that your name doesn’t have to be Bond or Hunt or M to use it.
If you’re a Verizon subscriber, you may just have reason to be concerned. Starting this October, Verizon has been offering reports to marketers that show what Verizon subscribers are doing on their smartphones, including app usage and mobile web browsing data.
On Tuesday, Google will get the official word regarding the EU’s findings on the changes Google introduced to their European in March.
Security researchers have uncovered a 3G flaw that may allow every device using the network to be tracked. The flaw appears to be present in all modern 3G networks and can exploited using easily obtained technology. What is incredibly scary is that not only will the flaw allow somebody without much computer knowledge to track a device, but also that the 3GPP has apparently known about this flaw for close to six months.