One of my favorite anti-theft jailbreak tweaks of all time, No2Theft by iOS developer Elias Sfeir, has been updated this week to take advantage of the rootless dynamic of some of the latest jailbreaks on iOS & iPadOS 15 and 16, such as Dopamine and palera1n.
Having a passcode on your iPhone or iPad is a great thing because it protects your information from bad actors who may come in contact with your device.
Most iPhone and iPad users are using the native Photos app to browse the images and videos they capture with the built-in camera or save via the internet instead of some third-party alternative.
Rootless jailbreak users who take advantage of VPNs to bolster their internet privacy will be happy to know that iOS developer KingPuffDaddi has updated the CCVPN tweak to support the Dopamine and palera1n-c rootless jailbreaks for iOS & iPadOS 15 and 16.
If you’re a palera1n-c jailbreak user on an iPhone X, and you’re using iOS 16.4.1, then you might want to turn your attention to the latest version of the Checkl0ck jailbreak tweak by iOS developer FoxfortMobile.
Here are 18 simple yet important tips to protect your Mac so that all your files, documents, and sensitive data remain safe and do not fall into the bad hands.
Apple patched a Bluetooth vulnerability on its AirPods and Beats models that could let an attacker within Bluetooth range gain access to the headphones.
Boost your security by creating a passkey to sign in and make changes to your Google account instead of using the password and one-time security codes.
A new cross-platform solution for iPhone and Android should help prevent stalking of people via Bluetooth devices like Apple’s AirTag personal item tracker.
User privacy is a very important for a lot of people, which is why it didn’t make a lot of sense that Apple waited until iOS & iPadOS 16 to require biometric authentication before accessing the Hidden album in the native Photos app.
iOS 15.7.5, iPadOS 15.7.5, macOS Monterey 12.6.5 and macOS Big Sur 11.7.6 fix a dangerous vulnerability that Apple says may have been exploited in the wild.
If you often leave your phone on your desk at work, or leave it unattended anywhere, you may want to secure your Lock Screen notifications so that nobody can see your new texts, emails, app notifications, missed calls, etc., and reply or take action with those notifications.
In this tutorial, we will share twelve tips to increase the privacy and security of your Lock Screen notifications on your iPhone or iPad.