While smartphones and tablets have become more ubiquitous in the workplace, organizations are flat out ignoring mobile security risks.
To avoid malware, always get hardware and software from authorized and reputable sources and vendors, right? But what happens when those same sources actually contain or deliver malicious payloads?
Mobile malware is nothing new. But in recent months, attackers have been getting more creative and resourceful with how they conceal, distribute and deploy these threats.
Security researchers observed a new variant of XLoader masquerading as Android security apps and an iOS configuration profile to target mobile users.
Today's security leaders are tasked with complying with data privacy laws and enhancing user productivity while preserving their agility and securing them from mobile application security threats.
Researchers at Malwarebytes observed two instances of pre-installed malware targeting critical applications on Android devices.
Mobile threats are growing both in number and severity. To protect crucial data, organizations need mobile threat defense solutions that can replicate the accuracy of manual analysis on a large scale.
With modern mobile security challenges demanding a deeper level of visibility, policy and protection, organizations must invest in advanced unified endpoint management (UEM) solutions.
Two decades ago, AOL's Instant Messenger changed the way we communicate. Today, mobile messaging is more popular than ever — but not much more secure.
A new Android spyware family is capable of retrieving chats from several mobile messaging apps and stealing on other types of information, such as browser history and call logs.