Interview in Experte zu Handy-Hacks: So kann man sich schützen

Experte zu Handy-Hacks: So kann man sich schützen TECHNIK 14:04 04.02.2020Zum Kurzlink Von Bolle Selke Die USA hacken das Handy von Bundeskanzlerin Angela Merkel und Saudi-Arabien das von Amazon-Chef Jeff Bezos? Müssen sich also nur Prominente Sorgen um ihr Smartphone machen? Nein, sagt der IT-Experte Sorin Mustaca im Interview und erklärt, wie man sich schützen kann. Read here the original: Die USA hacken das Handy von Bundeskanzlerin Angela Merkel und Saudi-Arabien das von Amazon-Chef Jeff Bezos? Müssen sich also nur Prominente Sorgen um ihr Smartphone machen? Nein, sagt der IT-Experte Sorin Mustaca im Interview und erklärt, wie man sich schützen kann. – Herr Mustaca, dass sich Leute wie Jeff Bezos oder Angela Merkel Sorgen um die Sicherheit ihrer Handykommunikation machen müssen ist logisch, aber muss man sich auch als Privatperson darüber Gedanken machen? – „Ich denke schon. Das Geld oder die Vorteile, die man von einer Privatperson bekommt, sind genauso gut, wie die von anderen Quellen. Man darf nicht vergessen, dass jeder von uns ein duales Leben hat: als Privatperson und als Geschäftsperson – egal ob als Angestellter oder Selbstständiger. Ein Lebensteil beeinflusst den anderen, das ist immer so. Die Informationen, die jemand über unser Privatleben hat, beeinflussen daher auch das Geschäftsleben.“ – Immer wieder gibt…

How to easily secure your smartphone

Most people these days have a smartphone. These phones are actually no longer just mobile phones, in reality they are powerful mobile computers with several GB RAM, multicore CPUs and many GB storage. Despite these characteristics which bring them closer to computers than to phones, most of their users don’t consider security and privacy in the way they should do with their personal mobile computers. Actually, users are split in two categories: those who care about security and privacy and those who don’t. The advices below are meant to address both categories and they are sorted according to the difficulty to be implemented. The entire article has been published recently on the website .

Phishing created for Apple’s mobile devices

I received last night an email pretending to come from Apple’s support. But, it is badly made if you see it in an email client. Dear Customer AppleID14028364ca Due to recent updates we are asking many of our customers to confirm their information this is nothing to worry about. We are making sure we have the correct information on file and that you are the rightful account holder. Failure to comply with this may result in your account being suspended. Once completed you may resume to use your account as normal and we would like to thank you for taking time out of your day to confirm your information. Verify Now > Wondering why you got this email? This email was sent automatically during routine security checks. We are not completely satisfied with your account information and require you to update your account to continue using our services uninterrupted. For more information, see our frequently asked questions. Thanks, Apple Customer Support TM and Copyright © 2015 Apple Inc. 31-33, rue Sainte Zithe, L-2763 Canada. All rights reserved / Keep Informed / Privacy Policy / My Apple ID   However, the email looks pretty different if you see it on a…

No Image

Quoted in about security of Android and iOS   En materia de seguridad, ¿con cuál me quedo? ¿Android o iOS?  (Interviene Sorin Mustaka, experto en seguridad IT de Avira)         “”No mobile platform is fully secure as both are almost closed to security software developers.   The cybercriminals have no ethical barriers when it comes to develop and distribute software.   They can root the devices, use social engineering to spread the apps, don’t need to use the official stores, request a lot of permissions so that they achieve their goal in the easiest way and with the maximum effect.   The security software developers on the other hand side have to obey strict ethical rules, must use only official APIs and must go through the entire process of certifying and approving an app in the official stores.   This is true for both Apple and Android. As long as they try to make the OS secure using “security through obscurity” (preventing the developers to use official methods to protect the devices) , it will not be possible to offer security comparable to that on Windows for these devices.””  

No Image

Signs that your smartphone is potentially infected with malware

1. You notice that you pay more than usual for your mobile phone bill This is a sign that some trojan might send SMSs or make phone calls to super expensive phone numbers oversees. 2. Data usage increase Malware usually sends data to the cybercriminals. If you notice an increase in the data usage or if your provider is slowing down your data transfer because you consumed too much, it might be a sign that malicious software communicates without your knowledge. 3. Calls are interrupted often and SMSs don’t reach their destination Even if you see that you have maximum reception sometimes the most basic functions of the phone don’t work reliably. Sometimes malware tries to intercept the calls and even re-route them to more expensive numbers or through proxies. 4. Battery consumption grows unexpectedly If without using your phone more than usual you notice that the battery drains, there might be some program that is residing in the active memory. Such programs can be trojans that try to intercept the calls and SMSs you make. 5. Bad overall performance of the smartphone If your smartphone becomes slower than usual and apps take much longer to start and function, something…

%d bloggers like this:

By continuing to use the site, you agree to the use of cookies and to its Privacy Policy more information

The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this.