Karbonn Titanium Mach One
Sennheiser Momentum In-Ear headphones review
Tonino Lamborghini 88 Tauri
Sigma DP2 Quattro digital camera
Creative MUVO mini
Samsung Galaxy S6, S6 Edge: What we liked, What we didn't
HTC One M9 vs. Samsung Galaxy S6: specs comparison
First Impressions: Lenovo Yoga 3 Pro
An overview of Digiflip Pro tablets
App of the Week: Frankly.Me
Don't read this, lest you get offended!
How tech is taking football to the next level
Classic FPS games are a dying breed
Slowly gathering steam...
The obsession within
Hike Messenger launches the ‘Great Indian Sticker Challenge'
Jolla, Snapdeal tie up to mobile ecosystem in India for Sailfish OS
'Freak' security flaw leaves millions of Google and Apple devices vulnerable
NVIDIA announces Android powered SHIELD console at GDC 2015
BJP leader wants Gmail, Yahoo to be declared as 'untrustworthy' for citizens
Asus MeMO Pad 8 ME581CL
Asus Fonepad 7 FE171CG
Intex Aqua Speed
Intex Aqua N7
Lenovo Yoga 2 Any pen
How to use Intel XDK plugins for Sublime Text
Intel XDK Update - HTML5 Games, Sublime Text* & Easier to Get Started
Steps to add x86 support to Android Apps Using Unity
3 easy steps for maximum performance for your Android emulator (Intel HAXM)
How does your GPU affect your image blur algorithms
Games you can play with your friends on your android smartphone
Lenovo P90 - First Look
First Look - Lenovo Thinkpad Helix, X1 Carbon & X250
Lenovo Thinkpad Stack - First Impressions
Lenovo Vibe Extension Selfie Flash - First Look
The 12 best free games for your PC
The 12 most hilarious YouTube channels
15 cool accessories announced at MWC 2015
MWC 2015: The budget smartphones that matter
Face off: Samsung Galaxy S6 vs Samsung Galaxy S5
Intel Developer Zone
Intel Windows Developer Zone
Apple has revealed that it was also the victim of the same hackers that recently attacked Facebook. In a statement to The Loop, Apple has said that hackers infected systems being used by Apple employees with malware using an exploit in the Java plug-in for browsers. Ars Technica reports that the infection originated from the same source in both Facebook and Apple's case- an iPhone developer forum called iphonedevsdk.com (don't visit the site as it may still be infected).
Sources close to Reuters have revealed that the recent Twitter hack was also a part of the same cybercrime campaign. Apple has said that it has shipped a Java malware detection tool for Mac OS X users. Like Facebook, Apple has also claimed that even though the hackers did manage to successfully infect computers within the company, no user data or critical data had been found to be at risk.
This latest revelation by Apple marks a particularly eventful period with respect to cybersecurity and American companies. Facebook recently revealed that it too was attacked by hackers with the exact modus operandi as the Apple hackers. The social networking giant said that after being informed, Oracle (the company behind Java) rushed out a patch that fixed the vulnerability. Earlier this month, Twitter also revealed that hackers had made off with data of 2,50,000 users leading the micro-blogging service to introduce more stringent security measures including a two-step authentication system.
It remains to be seen how Oracle will deal with these numerous security exploits that have popped up in its Java platform. Apple has already been shipping computers without Java for a while and also recently blocked Java entirely from running on its Safari browser until Oracle was forced to release a hasty update.
Sources: The Loop, Yahoo Finance, Ars Technica