New answers tagged security
There are some apps for PGP on Android: OpenKeychain AGP
You can upload the package to a mobile sandbox to see what it's doing. The sandboxes will execute the binary and you can see the execution resutls. This will also work for some formerly unknown malware as it doesn't have to be in some av-database before. Examples for sandboxes are MobileSandbox, CopperDroid, SandDroid, TraceDroid, Joe Sabdox Mobile, ForSafe ...
Short hint: MAYBE some apps use their own openssl-libs (or parts thereof). That MAY open problems on any OS-version. And: Google is aware of the problem. Their official statement says that only Android 4.1.1 was vulnerable. All versions of Android are immune to CVE-2014-0160 (with the limited exception of Android 4.1.1; patching information for Android ...
turn off mobile phone and press volum up + home butten + power button press come out samsung logo and realse the samsung logo to boot in to recovery select the swipe default factory reset
You can use a detection tool (more info) to check if you have a vulnerable system OpenSSL lib on your device. Note that, as lars.duesing mentions, it's possible that specific apps are statically linked against vulnerable versions different from the system library. According to this comment on Reddit, certain versions of Android are affected by this bug. ...
From the article you posted: OpenSSL 1.0.1 through 1.0.1f (inclusive) are vulnerable OpenSSL 1.0.1g is NOT vulnerable OpenSSL 1.0.0 branch is NOT vulnerable OpenSSL 0.9.8 branch is NOT vulnerable According to the Security Enhancements in Android 4.2 article, Android started using OpenSSL 1.0.1 as of version 4.2. This means that older Android ...
Android devices are only susceptible to this bug if they connect to servers which have not updated their server-side OpenSSL components. If the server component of OpenSSL is secure, no data is leaked. Therefore the main focus of this vulnerability is to server admins, not individual users. Most probably this can be fixed with app updates as a temporary ...
Android 4.4 allows you to view recent requests - this is probably the closest you can get... This probably exists in prior versions too, I just don't have a device with JB to test it with. You get there from settings->location
Very likely nothing at all got hacked. DLNA is a standard used for devices like phones, smart hard disks, smart TVs, and PCs to browse and share media files (videos, photos, and music). It looks like your phone came with a DLNA server to make it easier for you to play/show media files on (for example) your TV. Normally, you'd go to a menu on your TV of ...
Go to application memory and select play store then click clear data.
XPrivacy seems to be the tool of choice for these issues, although a bit tough to get through all the settings. Could not find the spying app yet, but will keep this post updated.
Nope. No other 3rd party app will be able to access your data in the memo. Applications on your phone are sandboxed meaning they can't access other apps data. Check this: > The Android Application Sandbox, which isolates your app data and code > execution from other apps.
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