Apple rushed the release of iOS 7.0.6 on Friday with a patch for a shockingly overlooked SSL encryption issue that leaves iPhone, iPad and Mac computer users open to a man-in-the-middle (MITM) attack.
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The iPhone and iPad maker said today that it is working with law enforcement to identify the hackers that breached its internal network. The same Java exploit that was used to attack Facebook was also to blame for allowing the hackers in to Apple's network.
The recent remote wipe attack through Apple's Find My ... service on a Wired reporter's Mac, iPhone and iPad shows that local backups, system clones and strong passwords are more important than ever.
Battered by the iPad and the MacBook Air, PC makers and Intel are ganging up on Apple with Ultrabooks. Will this blunt Apple's attack, or be another profitless bit of me-too-ism by the 20th century anachronism known as Wintel?
While security pros and academics disagree about what poses the biggest threat to data, they are both blasé about physical network attacks, says researcher Andreas Mauthe
Encrypted transactions on iPhones, iPads, and iPod touch devices can be intercepted in a way that renders the encryption useless, according to security researcher Moxie Marlinspike
A PowerPoint presentation prepared by Microsoft for its partners reveals the company's strategy for pitting Windows 7 tablets against Apple's iPad
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