If you’re like most internet-goers there’s a good chance you’re using some combination of Slack, Gmail, Dropbox or one of the many other popular message and file sharing apps on a daily basis; so why worry about Apple building backdoors into the i Phone if you’re perfectly content sharing your most sensitive messages and files through apps that the equivalent of built-in backdoors? If the answer’s yes, then you’re going to want to keep reading.
The apps and services you use at work have a direct impact on you personally. We’re not here to make a blueprint on how to hack specific companies, but we are going to talk about some of the most glaring security flaws with almost all communication and file sharing applications on the market (for both consumers and businesses).
The reality is, hackers want what’s in of sensitive information and files via email, Slack and dozens of other insecure apps everyday. First, I’ll fill you in on some key information that, unless you’re a real cybersecurity enthusiast, you probably aren’t aware of: .
Shanghai Adups Technology (Adups), a China-based company, developed the software that is installed on unknown number of Android-based devices.
The information collected by the software including copies of text messages, contact lists, call logs, and other personal user information, is automatically sent to Adups every 72 hours, Kryptowire said.
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