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NowSecure #MobSec5 - Week of August 7

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Bonjour!Welcome to your weekly digest of the mobile security news that matters - the NowSecure #MobSe
 
August 11 · Issue #68 · View online
NowSecure #MobSec5
Bonjour!
Welcome to your weekly digest of the mobile security news that matters - the NowSecure #MobSec5.
This week’s news includes:
  • Nokia pushes Android August 2017 Security Bulletin updates same day as Google
  • Update your Git, Apache Subversion (SVN), and Mercurial instances - security patches issued today
  • User impersonation and data exfiltration via replacement touch-screens for mobile devices
Thanks for reading. Have a great weekend, be good, and stay safe. 

Android Security Bulletin—August 2017  |  Android Open Source Project
'Iraqi' Developer Spawns 1,000 Android Spyware Apps | Forbes
WOOT '17 | USENIX
Git, SVN and Mercurial Open-Source Version Control Systems Update for Critical Security Vulnerability | eSecurity Planet
O Me, O My! Android O and Its Impact on the Enterprise | Security Intelligence
Russia's 'Fancy Bear' Hackers Used Leaked NSA Tool to Target Hotel Guests | WIRED
SMS touch a security and privacy nightmare for iOS users | Graham Cluley
DOD Opts for Android for Classified Tablets | Nextgov.com
Cyberattack Leaves Millions Without Mobile Phone Service in Venezuela | SecurityWeek.Com
Objection - runtime mobile exploration | GitHub - sensepost/objection
Hackers Target Your Mobile Bank App; You Can Fight Back | NerdWallet
3 Reasons Smishing Is Enterprise Mobility’s Biggest Threat | Enterprise Mobility Exchange
Gaming apps ‘main source’ of mobile phishing attacks, research shows | ComputerWeekly.com
RE-Canary: Detecting Reverse Engineering with Canary Tokens | Collin R. Mulliner
Vulnerability in F2FS File System Leads To Memory Corruption on Android, Linux | TrendLabs
The Man Who Wrote Those Password Rules Has a New Tip: N3v$r M1^d! | Wall Street Journal
Google Glass Returns After Two Years In The Dark | ReadWrite
You Can Trick Self-Driving Cars by Defacing Street Signs | Bleeping Computer
Scientists successfully infiltrate computer using malware coded into DNA | The Verge
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