In the wake of the Apple iPhone 6 launch, scammers, skansters and fraudsters have been busy setting up Apple themed social network pages, fraudulent competitions and SMS and email phishing campaigns, in order to get their hands on your sensitive information. Here are some tips to guard against their tricks.
No sooner does Apple launch its new iPhone 6, smart watch and its much touted online payment system Apple Pay, than new phishing attempts designed to extract personal Apple ID details appear.
The media storm that accompanied the launch of Apple’s new iPhone 6 and its smart watch has almost settled down. Now the serious questions are being asked.
BullGuard’s CEO, Nedko Ivanov, has been awarded winner status in Finance Monthly’s 2014 CEO award.
It reflects extremely positively on the company, its staff and its products. From the customer perspective, it’s also a glowing endorsement because it means they’re using some of the best security software on the market.
With the internet still evolving, often at a dizzying pace, change in the way it influences our lives is inevitable. Yet there are some constants that remain the same, and protecting personal data is one of them, even in world that may be radically different 15 years from now.
Microsoft stopped supporting its Windows XP operating system for ordinary users back in April of this year. But there are still millions of people using it for various reasons from software that is incompatible with newer versions of Windows to hardware designed specifically to run off XP. As such there are ways to protect XP users but in the final analysis XP signals the end of an era as we slide into mobile, anywhere, anytime computing.
Some data breaches are small such as stolen laptops and some are enormous like retailers that get hacked and lose millions of customer details. But all have the potential to wreak great damage. In the face of what sometimes seems like a deluge of personal data exposures many people might feel powerless. However, there are simple and effective measures that can be taken to safeguard data and protect against the negligence of others.
Botnets are responsible for much of the online fraud, scams and hack attacks that we see today. Consisting of networks of hijacked computers, and remotely controlled by hackers, they’ve been around a while and they’re going to be around a while longer too. That said, it’s relatively easy to ensure your computer doesn’t become a ’slave’ device to a hacker’s plans.
Nothing is ever deleted on a computer. Even though delete functions exist the data still remains somewhere in the computer, whether on the hard drive or in obscure files tucked away deep in the operating system. Recovering deleted internet history is quite straightforward if you know what you’re doing. And if you do want to know what you’re doing, read on.
There are many reasons why you would want to recover deleted internet histories. These range from anxious parents worried about whether their children are visiting inappropriate websites or being sucked into some nefarious underworld, to simply wanting to recover the forgotten URL of a website you used which was useful, but you thought you’d never visit again, until you remembered it.
Until recently, Google’s Chromecast only allowed you to access content from certain apps and flip them onto your TV screen. A recent upgrade, however, changes all that and you can now ‘mirror’ everything on your Android device onto the TV. It’s very simple to do. Read on to find out how.
We’ve all gotten used to small bits of technology doing big funky things that we can become a bit unimpressed by the seemingly excessiveness of digital developments.
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