Andrew Orr and John Martellaro join host Kelly Guimont to talk about Offline Siri and the latest data breach, (this one involves text messages).
Mr. Albayrak filmed himself accessing certain accounts and tried to blackmail Apple
Google didn’t disclose the data breach that led to this decision, and according to The Wall Street Journal, the company made that decision because it feared disclosure would lead to regulation.
The United Nations data breach leaked passwords and other sensitive data to the entire internet via productivity app called Trello.
mSpy is an iPhone spyware company that makes software used by parents and others to snoop on iPhone usage, and it suffered a data breach.
The person accessed early user data, which includes everything from the year 2007 and before. Email addresses, usernames, and salted/hashed passwords were most likely accessed.
John Martellaro and Andrew Orr join Jeff Gamet to look at the Timehop data breach, plus they share their thoughts on the state of government surveillance with facial recognition.
Timehop has been hacked and the company says personal data for 21 million users, including cellphone numbers, was taken.
The nutrition logging service MyFitnessPal just uncovered a massive data breach that impacts 150 million users.
Research into the database is still ongoing, with 4iQ posting a few updates yesterday.
Kromtech said the user data was exposed—rather than hacked—most likely by misconfiguration of a MongoDB database.
John Martellaro and Kelly Guimont join Jeff Gamet to update everyone on the massive Yahoo! security breach, plus John explains APFS containers and volumes.
The company’s offering you the chance to find out whether you’re affected by the breach and get free identity theft protection, but there’s a catch that just might be a deal-breaker for many.