Apple has a firm grip on the App Store, meaning that malware apps are not likely to be approved. But developer Felix Krause discovered that an app only needs about 30 lines of code to include a fraudulent “Enter your Apple ID password” popup that can be used to steal user data.
Warning: Don’t give your Apple ID password to any iPhone app that might be asking for it – BGR Warning: Don’t give your Apple ID password to any iPhone Apple has a firm grip on the App Store, meaning that malware apps are not likely to be approved.
Warning: Don’t give your Apple ID password to any iPhone app that might be asking for it. Trending. 1. BGR Top Deals. 1. Just Restocked.
Don’t Fall For the Apple ID Phishing Scam! Posted by Marty Yawnick | Feb 11, 2013 | News | 18 | There’s a sketchy-sounding email you may have seen in your inbox.
Set up two-factor authentication for your Apple ID to add an extra layer of security to your account and eliminate the need for security questions. Avoid phishing scams. Don’t click links in suspicious email or text messages and never provide personal information on any website you aren’t certain is legitimate. Learn how to identify phishing attempts. Don’t share your Apple ID with other people, even family …
Your Apple ID might be compromised if you receive an account notification from Apple for a change you didn’t make, or if you notice account details or changes you don’t recognize.
Don’t open it, don’t click anything — just delete it. It’s better to be safe than sorry. If a company needs you to update your profile, you should be able to find that information by logging in to your account separately through the official site — or by calling the company directly.
Even Apple is unable to reset your password if you don’t have this Recovery Key so don’t lose it! On an iPad or iPhone. Go to Settings > iTunes & App Store. Once you’ve changed your