Apple may sell wonderful products, but they're not entirely infallible -- with the right combination of button presses on an iPhone lock screen, anyone can access the device, as long as it's running iOS 6.1.
As the world waits to hear Apple's quarterly earnings report next week, there are rumblings that the company is cutting back on iPhone 5 part orders by nearly half. A sign of trouble in paradise or just business as usual following a busy holiday quarter and the rumored handset refresh that could arrive by mid-year? You be the judge after reading our weekend recap...
Mac OS X may have a sterling reputation for being virus-free, but that doesn’t mean there aren’t plenty of other ways for malicious types to invade your personal space. According to one security blog, one such vulnerability has turned up in the new OS X Lion which allows hackers to change your account passwords.
Here's a friendly PSA from the online community--disable your Safari AutoFill as soon as you possibly can! When Safari users visit a malicious website, it is able to uncover all of their information through AutoFill using data from the user's personal record in the operating system's address book.
All the website has to do is extract the Address Book card data from Safari and fill it in where possible. There's no current word from Apple on the vulnerability, but the investigator of the issue filed a private report to Apple on June 17th.