LAS VEGAS--iOS malware could be lurking at public charging stations or even on your own charger, warned researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology.
A widespread vulnerability in Android devices could enable an attacker to turn a legitimate app into a Trojan and steal corporate data, retrieve password and account information, and record phone conversations, warned security firm Bluebox Security.
Microsoft is plugging "critical" security holes this week in Windows RT, the operating system that runs its cheaper Surface tablets.
Samsung sent out software updates last week to fix a security flaw found in its popular Galaxy-branded Android smartphones containing the Exynos processor.
BYOD security concerns were heightened last week by North Carolina State University researchers who showed how a vulnerability in Android platforms can be used to send fake SMS messages designed to trick the user into disclosing confidential information or subscribing to bogus premium SMS services.
Security concerns about machine-to-machine communications are on the rise among enterprise users, according to recent surveys conducted by Beecham Research.