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Like viruses and spyware that can infect
your PC, there are a variety of security
threats that can aﬀect mobile devices.
We divide these mobile threats into several categories:
“Malicious apps” may look ﬁne on a download site, but they are speciﬁcally
designed to commit fraud.
Without your knowledge,
is software that performs
malicious actions while
installed on your phone.
• make charges to
your phone bill
• send unsolicited
messages to your
• give an attacker
control over your
is designed to collect or use
private data without your
knowledge or approval.
Data commonly targeted by spyware includes phone call
history, text messages, user location, browser history, contact
list, email, and private photos. This stolen information could
be used for identity theft or ﬁnancial fraud.
may be caused by applications that are not
necessarily malicious, but gather or use
sensitive information — like location, contact
lists, and personally identiﬁable information —
than is necessary to perform their function.
are apps that contain ﬂaws which
can be exploited for malicious
Such vulnerabilities allow an attacker to access sensitive information,
perform undesirable actions, stop a service from functioning correctly,
or download apps to your device without your knowledge.
Because mobile devices are constantly connected to the Internet and
frequently used to access web-based services, web-based threats pose
persistent issues for mobile devices.
use email, text messages, Facebook, and Twitter to send
you links to websites that are designed to trick you into
providing information like passwords or account numbers.
Often these messages
and sites are very diﬃcult
to distinguish from those of
your bank or other legitimate
can automatically download
an application when you
visit a web page.
take advantage of vulnerabilities
in your mobile web browser or
software launched by the browser
such as a Flash player, PDF
reader, or image viewer.
Simply by visiting an
unsafe web page, you
can trigger a browser
exploit that can install
malware or perform
other actions on your
Mobile devices typically support cellular networks as well as local wireless
networks like WiFi and Bluetooth, which can open the door to threats.
take advantage of ﬂaws in the
mobile operating system or
other software that operates
on local or cellular networks.
Once connected, they can
install malware on your
phone without your
Many applications and web
pages do not use proper security
measures, sending unencrypted
data across the network that can
be easily read by someone who
is grabbing data as it travels.
intercepts data as it is
traveling through the air
between the device and
the WiFi access point.
Mobile devices are small, valuable and we carry them everywhere with us, so
their physical security is also an important consideration.
Lost or Stolen
Lost or Stolen Devices
are one of the most prevalent mobile threats.
The mobile device is valuable not only because the hardware itself
can be re-sold, but more importantly because of the sensitive
personal and organization information it may contain.
You can protect yourself with these tips:
Set a passcode on your phone
Download software updates
Be cautious when downloading apps
Stick to window-shopping on public WiFi
Protect your phone like you protect your PC
Download Lookout to protect your devices
Keep in touch with