Apple CEO Tim Cook apologizes for lousy iPhone Maps app http://ow.ly/e4BMp
Apple CEO Tim Cook apologizes for lousy iPhone Maps app http://ow.ly/e4Bmr
IOS 6 is fantastic! The basic features that were missing are all covered! Love it! #Apple #iphone #IOS6 http://ow.ly/dRiXw Please RT
Wow, really?! #ToysRUs unveils tablet for kids? #Android #Tabeo http://ow.ly/dD2Zj
The real source of #Apple device IDs leaked by #Anonymous last week #Hack http://ow.ly/dBtMQ
Well this is a little scary! Nokia Knows Where You’ll Be 24 Hours From Now http://ow.ly/cXoHX Please RT!
From Wired Magazine:
In the space of one hour, my entire digital life was destroyed. First my Google account was taken over, then deleted. Next my Twitter account was compromised, and used as a platform to broadcast racist and homophobic messages. And worst of all, my AppleID account was broken into, and my hackers used it to remotely erase all of the data on my iPhone, iPad, and MacBook.
In many ways, this was all my fault. My accounts were daisy-chained together. Getting into Amazon let my hackers get into my Apple ID account, which helped them get into Gmail, which gave them access to Twitter. Had I used two-factor authentication for my Google account, it’s possible that none of this would have happened, because their ultimate goal was always to take over my Twitter account and wreak havoc. Lulz.
Had I been regularly backing up the data on my MacBook, I wouldn’t have had to worry about losing more than a year’s worth of photos, covering the entire lifespan of my daughter, or documents and e-mails that I had stored in no other location.
“Amazon changed its customer privacy policies on Monday, closing security gaps that were exploited in the identity hacking of Wired reporter Mat Honan on Friday.
Previously, Amazon allowed people to call in and change the email address associated with an Amazon account or add a credit card number to an Amazon account as long as the caller could identify him or herself by name, email address and mailing address — three bits of personal information that are easily found online.
On Tuesday, Amazon handed down to its customer service department a policy change that no longer allows people to call in and change account settings, such as credit cards or email addresses associated with its user accounts…”
http://reut.rs/Qe6QzJ via @reuters