Android users are facing new threats to their privacy with the recent discovery of over a thousand spyware apps on the loose. A security firm found that at least three of these apps—which are capable of covertly taking photos, recording audio, retrieving call logs, and more—were available for download on Google Play.
NSO Group, a company that sells hacking services to governments so they can spy on journalists and dissidents, exploited gaping security holes in iPhone software, according to a report byLookout Security and Citizen Lab. But don’t worry: Apple just pushed a fix.
Lookout has just released its new Theft Alerts product for iPhone and Android which not only allows you to remotely locate, lock, and wipe your purloined property but will also capture a photo of the thief and email it (as well as its exact GPS coords) back to you. This premium feature, however, comes with a $30/year…
As more and more traffic moves from the desktop to mobile devices, malware has closely followed it. Now, an Internet security firm has discovered the first websites designed specifically to infect Android devices that visit the page with malware.
Lookout towers are often more dramatic pieces of architecture than tall buildings because they only have a single floor - the top one. This means that they can be very skeletal and the design is all about a dramatic staircase. Here are some of our favorite examples, accidental architectural gems, like mini Eiffel…
Losing your phone sucks. Like really, really sucks. Sure there are apps that'll try and find your phone, but still, it sucks. Mobile security firm Lookout analyzed data to find the places where people most often lose their phones.
IT can be easy enough to fall into a cleverly-executed phishing net on a modern desktop browser—nevermind the piddling ones on our smartphones. So Sprint's teaming up with software firm Lookout to make your pocket browsing safer.
Does "Jackeey Wallpaper" sound familiar to you? If you downloaded one of their Android apps, then there's a good chance your privacy was compromised. According to telecoms security company Lookout, the app was sending users' info to a Chinese website.
Hey, criminals: what's the first thing you do after breaking and entering? Take a picture of yourself with the victim's phone, right? Well, not when that phone has Lookout, an app that automatically backs up all photos to a server.