Recently, Apple released iOS 11.2 to the public, and while the new software brings new features to the fore, it also adds some important security fixes.
Ever since Apple published its dedicated site for its machine learning journal, the company, and the teams within, have been publishing interesting insights into how certain elements work.
Apple went all-in with a brand new biometric security measure for the iPhone X, adopting the TrueDepth camera system and launching Face ID to secure a device.
Just yesterday it was discovered that there is a major security flaw within macOS High Sierra, but Apple has already released a fix.
macOS High Sierra Security Flaw Allows Admin Access Without a Password [Update: Apple Working on a Fix]
Having a username and password on your computer is meant to secure it, but sometimes that’s not always the case.
Apple decided to go all-in with facial recognition with the iPhone X, making it the single biometrics security measure on the upcoming flagship smartphone.
For anyone who has used iOS for any length of time, they’ve probably seen at least one pop-up notification requesting their username and/or password, all of these typically presented by Apple.
Before the end of August, it was confirmed that Uber, the popular ride-hailing service, would be removing a privacy feature that allowed it to continue to track a user’s location for several minutes after a trip had ended.
Security firm Duo Security analyzed more than 73,000 Macs, and the results showed that, in total, 4.2 percent of the machines were running insecure firmware that left them vulnerable to Extensible Firmware Interface (EFI) attacks.
One of Apple’s tentpole features, which spans all of its product lines, is privacy for its users. To help point people towards that particular goal, Apple has launched a new consumer-facing privacy site.