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Old 07-03-2016, 07:02 AM
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Protect Your Mobile Devices From Harm - Tips, How To's, security flaws..etc

Just about everyone has a mobile phone unlike when I was growing up.

There are online threats that can infect our mobile equipment and we may never even know it. That game app that you just downloaded could be an app to help gain access to certain information on your phone and you was unaware of this bad app. Know how to protect your devices and make sure your kids don't let there phone get infected.

This thread might link you to apps, tools, security patches, major mobile technology security news and articles related to protecting your mobile devices from harm and some performance tips.

Quote:
That smartphone in your pocket – or your tablet or laptop – contains significant information about you and your friends and family – contact numbers, photos, location and more. Your mobile devices need to be protected. Take the following security precautions and enjoy the conveniences of technology with peace of mind while you are on the go.

Keep a Clean Machine

• Keep security software current on all devices that connect to the Internet: Having the most up-to-date mobile security software, web browser, operating system and apps is the best defense against viruses, malware and other online threats.
Continued at: https://staysafeonline.org/stay-safe...mobile-devices

For Android Customers:

Malwarebytes - Anti-Malware Mobile

Quote:
Powerful, lean protection for your Android device

The people you trust to protect your computer now protect your Android device. Malwarebytes Anti-Malware Mobile guards your identity and personal data on-the-go. So you and your Android smartphone or tablet are safe from malware, infected applications, and unauthorized surveillance. Wherever you are. Whenever you go.
Continued at: https://www.malwarebytes.com/mobile/

The v7n moderating team will continue to share important information in this thread
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Last edited by snakeair; 07-03-2016 at 07:06 AM.
 

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  #2 (permalink)  
Old 07-04-2016, 05:37 PM
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News from last week.

1.2 million infected: Android malware 'Hummer' could be biggest trojan ever

Quote:
Security researchers at Cheetah Mobile Security Research Lab believe they could have discovered one of the largest trojan families of all time, affecting millions of Android devices around the world when it was in full swing.

The mobile phone trojan family, known as "Hummer," gained traction in early 2016 when it was infecting "nearly 1.4 million devices daily at its peak," according to Cheetah Mobile. Hummer is thought to have originated in China relative to underground industry there, based on an email address linked to the domains used, and it saw 63,000 daily infections in China alone.
Continued at: http://www.techrepublic.com/article/...t-trojan-ever/

Official UEFA Euro 2016 App Leaks User Data

Quote:
The official UEFA Euro 2016 Fan Guide App is leaking users’ personal data, according to security researchers.

Analysis of the data traffic patterns from enterprise mobile devices by Wandera reveals that highly personal user credentials, including user names, passwords, addresses and phone numbers, are being transferred over an insecure internet connection. The app, which has more than 100,000 downloads, could therefore provide an access point for hackers to access, and potentially steal, valuable user data.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...016-app-leaks/
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Old 07-07-2016, 06:54 PM
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Full Encryption Flaw Affects Half of All Android Phones

Yikes!

Quote:
Qualcomm’s mobile processor chip has a flaw that allows attackers to crack full disk encryption on the device.

The flaw could allow someone with physical access to the phone to bypass the FDE, thus breaking through the levels of trust and privileges that are intended to ensure only legitimate code can access secret material, such as DRM or disk encryption keys. From there, an attacker can access all of the information and material on a device.

Qualcomm’s chip powers about 60% of Android mobile phones, and the issue affects 90% of the chipsets, meaning that half of all Android users are theoretically vulnerable.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...-affects-half/
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Old 07-15-2016, 10:49 PM
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Pokemon GO Catches a Ton of Personal Info

I never liked the game when it was first created and still don't. Do read the full article and pass it along to people who really need to know this information.


Quote:
The cultural phenomenon known as Pokemon GO has already become a criminal’s present on a platter, because it collects a scary amount of personal information from the user.

The augmented reality game was first released in Australia and New Zealand on July 4th and was released in the United States right after—and in those scant few days it has grown to be an obsession for millions. The game works with Google Maps, overlaying Pokemon gyms, beacons and the Pokemons themselves onto maps of neighborhoods. As users move around in the physical world, they collect and fight the Pokemon they run across. It’s sparked many to get out and walk around, which is a good thing—but something this popular always has a downside in the form of presenting a wide, attractive threat vector for hackers.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...ches-a-ton-of/
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Old 07-21-2016, 06:50 PM
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Android June 2016 Security Bulletin:

For Droid customers....

Android June 2016 Security Bulletin: What you need to know

Quote:
Another month has passed and, along with it, a new Android Security Bulletin arrived.

The Android Security Bulletin began in August 2015 as a monthly listing of security patches. The bulletin isn't merely a list; each month since it started, Google has released these fixes to the Android platform to keep the ecosystem as up to date and secure as possible.

The June 2016 security update should already be on your device. To check, go to Settings | About Phone and look for Android Security Patch Level (Figure A). You should see June 1, 2016 listed (anything earlier than that and your phone is out of date and, possibly, vulnerable).
Continued at: http://www.techrepublic.com/article/...-need-to-know/
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Old 07-21-2016, 06:58 PM
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Stagefright Returns? Mac & iPhone Users Urged to Update

oops forgot to add this to previous news above.

Quote:
A senior technologist at Sophos has called on all Mac and iPhone users to update to protect themselves against a Stagefright-style bug.

In a Naked Security blog post Paul Ducklin explained that the bug, which hit the headlines last year as "one of the most noteworthy Bugs with an Impressive Name (BWAIN)" has now come to Macs and iPhones. This was a cluster of holes in Android’s core media-handling library known as libstagefright.

Ducklin wrote:

“Four different bugs (CVE-2016-1850, CVE-2016-4629, CVE-2016-4630, CVE-2016-4631) were fixed; the ‘biggie’ is CVE-2016-4631.”

According to security researcher Tyler Bohan of Cisco Talos: the CVE-2106-4631 bug occurs in the handling of TIFF images; the faulty code affects both OS X and iOS; and the bug has been around for a while.

“In theory, then, now the CVE-2016-4631 hole is known, and the crooks have hints on where to start looking to find a working exploit, there’s a real risk of OS X and iOS malware or data-stealing attacks that can be triggered by messages or emails.”
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...sers-urged-to/
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Old 08-06-2016, 01:23 AM
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Italian Android RAT Targets China and Japan

Some news

Quote:
Security researchers are warning of a new Android Remote Access Trojan (RAT) designed to target smartphones with specific IMEI numbers in China and Japan.

Samples of the RAT were analysed between December 2015 and June this year, with the malware only working on rooted devices, which are prevalent in China.

Some figures claim that up to 80% of Android smartphones in the Middle Kingdom are rooted.

However, even if a targeted device isn’t rooted, there is malware available on the cybercrime underground which will do that job, Bitdefender argued.

The security vendor has speculated that the malware could be part of an as-yet-undiscovered advanced persistent threat (APT) or similar.

The malware itself could arrive in the form of “it.cyprus.client” or “it.assistenzaumts.update,” and is loaded with functionality designed to take screenshots, listen in to phone conversations and send the information back to C&C servers in Italy.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...targets-china/
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Old 08-17-2016, 12:03 AM
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1.4 Billion Androids Open to Remote Spying

More news.

Quote:
A previously identified Linux flaw that allows anyone to hijack internet traffic turns out to also affect 80% of Android devices—or about 1.4 billion devices.

“If you’re running an enterprise mobility program, a number of Android devices are potentially vulnerable to a serious spying attack,” Andrew Blaich, a security researcher from Lookout.

According to Lookout, the original flaw, which was reported this spring, involves a critical exploit in TCP that lets hackers obtain unencrypted traffic and degrade encrypted traffic to spy on victims, allowing attackers to execute this spying without traditional man-in-the-middle attacks.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...pen-to-remote/
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  #9 (permalink)  
Old 08-26-2016, 11:08 PM
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Apple Spears Trident Zero-Days with Security Update

Quote:
Apple has patched Trident, a chain of three zero-day exploits designed to jailbreak a victim device and load it with spyware, after a human rights activist sounded the alarm.

Internationally renowned campaigner Ahmed Mansoor flagged a suspicious looking text message sent to his iPhone containing what turned out to be a malicious link.

Instead of clicking he sent it to Toronto-based rights group Citizen Lab for inspection.

The ensuing investigation, in collaboration with Lookout Security, revealed a highly sophisticated exploit chain designed to deliver Pegasus – what Citizen Lab described as “a government-exclusive ‘lawful intercept’ spyware product designed by Israeli-based “cyber warfare” research firm, NSO Group.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...ent-zero-days/

Twitter-Controlled Android Botnet Discovered

Quote:
Security researchers at ESET have discovered an Android botnet that uses Twitter instead of the traditional command-and-control (C&C) server to infect devices. The company claims the discovery is the first of its kind, and a potential new vector for cybercriminals to exploit.

The botnet has been dubbed Android/Twitoor by ESET researchers and has been around for a month or so, having been discovered in July 2016. It is disguised as a pornography app, or an MMS app but actually contains a mobile banking trojan. Users get infected through SMS or malicious URLs, rather than through downloading an app via an official Android app store, ESET said.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...ndroid-botnet/

Malicious QuadRooter Apps Discovered in Google Play Store

Quote:
The recent disclosure of a set of vulnerabilities in the Android operating system that could potentially put over 900 million devices at risk may have been patched, but its threat remains.

The QuadRooter flaw, discovered by Check Point, could potentially give cyber attackers complete control over an Android device. The vulnerability was discovered in Qualcomm chips, which are used in smartphones and tablets made by Blackberry, LG, Google and more. This put up to 900 million devices at risk. The flaw was dubbed QuadRooter because there are four interconnected flaws which can be used to gain access to the “root” of the phone, the Guardian said.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...adrooter-apps/
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  #10 (permalink)  
Old 09-03-2016, 11:18 PM
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Global Smartphone Malware Jumps 98% Over Six Months

Wow

Quote:
Global smartphone infections increased by nearly 100% in the first six months of the year compared to the second half of 2015, with Android once again the most targeted OS, according to the latest stats from Nokia.

The Finnish mobile phone firm analyzed data from its NetGuard Endpoint Security product, deployed on more than 100 million devices globally, to produce the Nokia Threat Intelligence Report – H1 2016.

The smartphone infection rate jumped 98% since H2 2015 to reach 0.49% of all devices, although it peaked at over 1% in April, the report claimed.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...ware-jumps-98/
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  #11 (permalink)  
Old 09-17-2016, 03:34 AM
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Data-Stealing Malicious Apps Found in Google Play Store

Yikes. It's a good thing I'm an Apple guy.

Quote:
Another day, another security scare for Android users. Hot on the heels of yesterday’s Pokemon Go malicious app news, researchers have uncovered more rogue apps in the Google Play Store.

Researchers from Lookout’s Security Research & Response team identified a piece of spyware hiding in four apps available in Google’s official app store. The spyware has been dubbed Overseer, and is capable of stealing “significant amounts” of personal data from users.

This data includes: The user’s contacts, including name, phone number, email, and times contacted; all user accounts on a compromised device; precise location, including latitude, longitude, network ID, and location area code; free internal and external memory; Device IMEI, IMSI, MCC, MNC, phone type, network operator, device and Android information; and details of installed packages, Lookout researchers outlined in a blog.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...und-in-google/
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  #12 (permalink)  
Old 09-17-2016, 03:37 AM
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US government officially recalls Samsung Galaxy Note7 over battery concerns

Incase you have been living under a rock, read this story. Again, Apple Guy over here.

Quote:
The US government has officially stepped in regarding the Samsung Galaxy Note7 controversy, with the Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) issuing a formal recall for the devices on Thursday. The recall affects roughly 1 million smartphones in the US.

The debacle initially began a few weeks after the launch of the device, when some users reported that the device had overheated, caught fire, or even exploded. The problem was attributed to an issue with the battery cells in the device, and Samsung issued an initial recall.

In addition to the recall, Samsung also issued an OTA update that would cap battery charge at 60% on the devices as a short-term fix until users could get the phone traded in. At the time, the CPSC urged "all consumers who own a Samsung Galaxy Note7 to power them down and stop charging or using the device." The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) issued a warning as well.
Continued at: http://www.techrepublic.com/article/...tery-concerns/

Tell your friends, family and people who follow you online in the social media world.

Thanks
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  #13 (permalink)  
Old 09-23-2016, 09:30 PM
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Social Media and BYOD Are Biggest Internal Security Threats
Quote:
Access to social media and BYOD are the biggest internal security threats businesses face, while organized cybercrime is the greatest external threat, according to a new report from fraud specialists Callcredit Information Group.

The group’s Fraud and Risk 2016 Report found that fraud prevention managers and directors rated employee access to social media websites and services (43%) and BYOD*to work (35%) as the biggest obstacles IT faces when it comes to preventing data breaches. Lack of knowledge about security threats (28%) and access to personal email accounts (25%) are also considered problematic.

As well as being worried about those internal threats, fraud managers also fear external risks. Organized cybercrime is listed as the current biggest threat, with 75% of respondents fearing it. Respondents to the survey were also worried about identity fraud (51%), money laundering (50%) and social engineering, such as phishing (46%).
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...d-are-biggest/

Half UK Uni Students Have No Mobile Security
Quote:
Intel Security is calling for better cybersecurity education resources for the nation’s students as hundreds of thousands head off to university without adequate protection installed on their mobile devices.

It’s estimated that over 420,000 school leavers will make it to uni this autumn, but a new poll from the security giant claims that only 50% will have bagged the necessary software to keep device and data secure.

The risks are very real, with 90% of students interviewed claiming to log-on to public Wi-Fi on campus or out and about – exposing themselves to threats.

What's more, mobile malware soared 150% year-on-year according to the latest McAfee Labs Quarterly Threat Report.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...dents-have-no/

Brand-Associated Malicious Apps on the Rise
Quote:
The number of malicious apps piggybacking on famous UK brands has grown by 130% year on year, a new study has revealed.

RiskIQ examined apps that are owned by or leverage brands belonging to 45 of the UK’s top companies, spread across five verticals - banking, retail, media and entertainment, travel and online gambling.

In total, the research uncovered 107,367 brand-associated blacklisted apps; blacklisted apps are those which have failed a virus scan by one or more of the major virus vendors, or if it links to a page that is known to spread malware. That figure represents 43% of the total number of apps examined, and is a 131% increase over the last year.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...cious-apps-on/
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  #14 (permalink)  
Old 09-27-2016, 07:06 AM
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iOS 10 Flaw Could Expose Backup Data to Hackers

yikes

Quote:
Apple’s latest mobile operating system, iOS 10, contains a significant security flaw that could compromise locally-stored device backups, according to a Russian firm that sells iPhone hacking software.

According to Elcomsoft, Apple introduced an “alternative password verification mechanism” to iOS 10 that “skips certain security checks” during the backup process. This flaw means Elcomsoft could brute force passwords*2500-times quicker than in iOS 9, severely weakening manual backups carried out via iTunes.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...expose-backup/
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Old 09-29-2016, 06:36 AM
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Europol: Crypto-ransomware Now Biggest Malware Threat

More news:

Quote:
Crypto-ransomware is now the biggest malware threat facing law enforcers, according to the latest annual Europol report on the threat landscape.

The 2016 Internet Organised Crime Threat Assessment (IOCTA) claimed that the risks’ associated with ransomware which encrypts the victim’s data are greater than even data stealing malware or banking trojans.

The findings seem to be in line with FBI appraisals of the threat, given the Feds’ frequent public service announcements on the topic.

Most recently it asked businesses and consumers to report any incidents of infection so it can get a better idea of the scale of the problem facing the authorities.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...mware-biggest/
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Old 10-04-2016, 07:09 AM
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iOS 10 Flaw Could Expose Backup Data to Hackers

Quote:
Apple’s latest mobile operating system, iOS 10, contains a significant security flaw that could compromise locally-stored device backups, according to a Russian firm that sells iPhone hacking software.

According to Elcomsoft, Apple introduced an “alternative password verification mechanism” to iOS 10 that “skips certain security checks” during the backup process. This flaw means Elcomsoft could brute force passwords*2500-times quicker than in iOS 9, severely weakening manual backups carried out via iTunes.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...expose-backup/
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Old 10-07-2016, 07:15 AM
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Yahoo Mobile Mail Wide Open Even After Password Reset

Yikes

Quote:
In the aftermath of Yahoo*announcing the breach of 500 million user accounts, Trend Micro Zero Day Initiative (ZDI) researchers are warning that a password reset still leaves mobile mail wide open to criminals.

As the half billion consumers impacted by this breach know, Yahoo*is recommending users update their password to rectify the situation. But ZDI noted that users who access their accounts from a mobile device are not being prompted to update their passwords. This allows anyone with the account credentials to continue accessing the email account, potentially gaining additional personal data to further attack the individual.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...ail-wide-open/
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  #18 (permalink)  
Old 10-09-2016, 06:56 PM
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Researchers Crack MarsJoke Crypto to Defang Ransomware

Quote:
Researchers have cracked the MarsJoke crypto-ransomware, defanging it and giving victims a way to decrypt their files.

Anton Ivanov, Orkhan Mamedov, and Fedor Sinitsyn of Kaspersky Lab’s Anti-Ransom Team explained that the Trojan, which is also known as Polyglot, looks like a knockoff of the classic CTB-Locker ransomware, down to the way it changes victims’ desktop wallpaper, the fact that it lets victims decrypt five files free, and in its identical instructions to victims.

However, the two share almost no code, and are in fact completely different malwares. The researchers suspect that the mimicry was done to throw researchers off and dissuade them from looking under the hood.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...rsjoke-crypto/
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Old 10-12-2016, 07:03 AM
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The FBI Needs Access to Another iPhone

O dear lord.

Quote:
The FBI could be heading for another legal showdown with Apple over gaining access to the iPhone of a dead terror suspect, after admitting it has*a device belonging to Dahir Adan, who stabbed 10 people in a Minnesota mall in September.

FBI special agent Rich Thorton told reporters at a press conference late last week that the Feds have the device and that it’s locked with a passcode, but didn’t reveal what model it is.

That will determine what options are open to investigators. If it’s running iOS 8 and above, for example, it will be locked and encrypted so that even Apple can’t help. Brute forcing the code is also unlikely to work because an auto-erase function will wipe*all data after 10 incorrect attempts.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...nother-iphone/
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Old 10-15-2016, 01:52 PM
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UK Police Bought Privacy Invading Phone Snooping Tech – Report

ummm

Quote:
Rights groups are up in arms after it emerged several UK police forces have purchased controversial mobile phone snooping technology notorious for enabling indiscriminate surveillance.

Widely used by US law enforcers, IMSI-catchers mimic mobile phone base towers, allowing police to locate specific devices and intercept communications to help with investigations.

However, the technology also sweeps up info on all devices in an area of up to 8km, raising privacy fears.

Media co-operative the Bristol Cable finally confirmed suspicions that UK police have the technology, also known as a Stingray, and are likely using it, after it worked out the special acronym they use to describe it.
Continued at: http://www.infosecurity-magazine.com...vacy-invading/
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