Researchers cracked the pride of Apple’s latest iPhone iteration yesterday, reverse-engineering the language processing, interactive personal assistant application called Siri.
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Apple has issued a fix for a flaw in iTunes that could enable an attacker to perform man-in-the-middle attacks against users. The vulnerability is fixed in iTunes 10.5.1.
In the month since Apple’s release of iOS 5, a handful of features and workarounds have been found hidden beneath the mobile operating system’s surface. A few days ago, another feature was added to that list – an autocorrect keyboard bar.
Researchers at Core Security Technologies have uncovered a security hole that could allow someone to circumvent the application sandbox restrictions of Mac OS X.
Apple shipped an update to their IOS mobile platform on Thursday that included patches for a number of security vulnerabilities, including a resolution for a vulnerability that led to the expulsion of renowned security researcher, Charlie Miller, from Apple’s developer program.
The odd thing about the way that Apple handles its security business is that there’s no real way to tell how Apple handles its security business. The company’s motives and reasoning are unknowable, thanks to its near-total silence on security matters and that attitude is beginning to border on the absurd.
Apple pushed out a new batch of Java updates for Mac OS X 10.6.8 Snow Leopard and 10.7 Lion yesterday, bringing the two operating systems up to date with Oracle’s Java SE 6 Update 29.
Security researcher Charlie Miller of Accuvant discovered a vulnerability in the Apple iOS software that enables him to use an app he placed in the iTunes App Store to download unsigned code from a remote Web server and run it on any iOS device. In this video, he demonstrates the app and the way that the bug works. Apple has now pulled the app from the store.
Just a few hours after it became public the security researcher Charlie Miller had inserted a proof-of-concept app into the Apple App Store to demonstrate a serious vulnerability in iOS, Apple informed Miller that it was removing him from its developer program.
There is a bug in Apple iOS that enables an attacker to run unsigned code on a user’s device, circumventing the company’s checks on apps in the iTunes App Store. The bug, which researcher Charlie Miller identified, can be exploited by an app to take actions on the device without the user’s knowledge.