Apple has announced that it will no longer update QuickTime for Windows users. That means it’s time to relegate the software to the garbage bin of technology.
Two-thirds of information technology professionals are on Apple’s side in an ongoing dispute over whether encryption should be broken to aid in law enforcement.
While Apple has always lagged behind competitors in enterprise use, it has seen an “unprecedented” increase in corporate use recently, according to a recent survey. The question is: Is this growth sustainable?
One of the least noticed announcements from Apple’s World Wide Developer Conference could have a big effect on the security of mobile devices – but it also highlights a risk of password technology.
Recent breaches have once again thrust an old question back into the spotlight: Can the cloud be trusted?
An alarming gap in security seems to be to blame for private photos of celebrities leaking online. Apple’s claiming the problem has been fixed, but many remain skeptical and are wondering how it was allowed to happen in the first place.
Apple unveiled its new mobile operating system, iOS 8, at the recent World Wide Developers Conference. There was plenty of news to go around, but only a few features that might improve the business case.
Many iPhone and iPad users were shocked to wake up and find that their devices had been locked out remotely – and they’d have to pay up if they wanted them unlocked.
Apple recently released a fix for several vulnerabilities with an update to iOS 7. But something about the way those updates were released isn’t sitting right with security-conscious users.
One way you can tell how serious a cyberattack, data breach or other IT incident was is by looking at when it’s announced to the public. If it’s timed to avoid headlines, you know it’s pretty bad. So when Apple announced a flaw in its products on a Friday evening, the general thinking was, “Yikes.”