There is a major flaw with Stolen Device Protection. If you do not rectify this flaw, you can potentially lose the protection of this feature.
Is this going to be good or bad for cybersecurity?
Judge for yourself the evidence.
Apple has released another EMERGENCY cybersecurity update to iOS/iPadOS 17.0.3. If you don’t patch, how vulnerable will you be? Are previous versions of iOS/iPadOS vulnerable?
Does today’s emergency cybersecurity updates have anything to do with another emergency update 2 weeks ago?
Make sure you update to: Consequences of not patching: your device can be hacked just by viewing a malicious web page. Apple is aware that these cybersecurity holes are under active exploitation in the wild.
This is how the hack works and what you can do to prevent it from happening
If you do not patch, your devices can be compromised by hackers just by viewing a malicious webpage in Safari.
Those who choose not to enable biometric security for their mobile device because of fear of Big Brother are one step away from a total security disaster.
Today, Apple released iOS/iPadOS 16.2 and macOS 13.1. The most significant cybersecurity feature in this release is Advanced Data Protection (ADP).
Some things you must do to defeat smart iPhone thieves
When you turn off your iPhone 11 (and above), the Always-On-Processor (AOP) will still remain ‘on’. What is the purpose of this AOP? Is it to spy on you?
You would have seen many reports with scary headlines like “Scary bug could send malware to your iPhone even when it’s turned off“. But is it as bad as what the headlines suggests? Should you worry about this?
From iOS/iPadOS 14.5, Apple has made it much harder for apps to track you with the “App Tracking Transparency” (ATT) feature. But does that work?
Security researchers found a very serious security hole in iOS/iPadOS’s Mail app. It is so bad that you don’t even have to view the email to get infected.
Today, a cybersecurity researcher dropped an epic bomb on Apple’s iOS/iPadOS security. The headlines are very scary. Should you be worried?
Yesterday, Financial Times broke the news of a very dangerous security hole in WhatsApp that will allow a very potent Israeli malware to be injected into your smartphone. How worried should you be?
Conventional wisdom says that Face ID is more secure than Touch ID. But you may want to re-think if this applies to you.