Apple recently used the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) to get Twitter to remove a viral tweet that featured an iPhone encryption key, provoking the ire of the security community, reports Motherboard.
Security researchers are accusing Apple of abusing the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) to take down a viral tweet and several Reddit posts that discuss techniques and tools to hack iPhones. On
A startup that makes replicas of the iPhone that help hackers find vulnerabilities is accusing Apple of suing it in an attempt to shut it down. Corellium also fired back at Apple and claimed the company
In mid-August, Amanda Gorton and Chris Wade sat dumbfounded in their Boynton Beach, Florida, offices. They had just been sent a lawsuit that might yet kill their startup. Within Gorton’s inbox was an sent
If you’ve been following Apple for a while, you probably already know that the company doesn’t like emulators — at least, most of them. Years ago, it shut down efforts to replicate the iPod’s interface
Apple announced last week that it was willing to pay up to $1.5 million for iPhone bugs, and that it will give security researchers special devices so they can find more vulnerabilities in iOS. These made
Apple has filed a lawsuit today against virtualization company Corellium. For those unfamiliar, Corellium allows users to virtualize iOS, pitching it as a research tool for security experts. Apple, however,
Apple on Thursday filed a lawsuit suit against Corellium, a company which creates virtual versions of Apple's operating system, iOS, within a web browser so people can test it for security flaws. In its