Having a mobile app doesn't mean a company is truly taking advantage of the mobility boom, and those that continue to do so will be left behind, according to IBM.
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Symantec has released a whitepaper detailing how scammers are using Android applications to make money, using methods like creating apps that secretly pump traffic to their own web ads or attempt to poison search engine results.
Google's open app marketplace is hurting the work it has put into making Android secure, but that still doesn't mean that it should close it off like Apple, according to Trend Micro chief technology officer Raimund Genes.
While iPads have been the tool of choice for equipping the modern-day classroom, one Victorian school will see its students equipped with Acer tablets running Android.
Symantec is in the process of switching on a web-based console called Manage.Norton.com, which will allow home users to remotely administer Norton products installed on other machines.
A new team of modders has been able to install Android on Hewlett-Packard's discontinued TouchPad tablet, getting the device's Wi-Fi, sound and accelerometer working correctly in the ported operating system and demonstrating that applications from the Android Marketplace can be downloaded and installed.
Sophos has detected a new piece of malware that is attempting to cash in on the recent news that Instagram is now available for Android.
Security vendors have been producing mobile security products for Android first, with Apple's iOS users getting reduced features or simply not being catered for; however, this isn't necessarily due to Apple being more secure or Android being less so, according to AVG security evangelist Lloyd Borrett.
Bank of America customers have been up in arms over privacy after the bank silently updated its Android application to allow the bank to access customers' mobile contacts.
Call me Gen Y for thinking so, but if people want something badly enough, they're going to find a way to get it. While that usually sets off the piracy alarm bells, what if it's not because you're a cheapskate, and the product is actually free?