iPhone App Exposed Apple ID Passwords in Plaintext

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iPhone App Exposed Apple ID Passwords in Plaintext

An iOS application that parents can use to monitor children activity on Apple devices has exposed Apple ID passwords in plaintext due to the data stored on an unprotected server.

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TeenSafe App Leaks Thousands of Apple ID Usernames and Passwords in Plaintext

TeenSafe App Leaks Thousands of Apple ID Usernames and Passwords in Plaintext

www.techeblog.com /

TeenSafe, a monitoring app that lets parents keep an eye on their children's text messages, social media, and phone location, has leaked sensitive data related to thousands of its users that include both parents as well as children. The data, stored on two servers backed by Amazon Web Services, compresses the email addresses of parents that are associated with the teen monitoring app, alongside the Apple IDs of children and their passwords in plaintext

Teen Monitoring App TeenSafe Suffers Data Breach; Stored Apple ID Password in Plaintext

Teen Monitoring App TeenSafe Suffers Data Breach; Stored Apple ID Password in Plaintext

www.iphonehacks.com /

A popular “secure” monitoring app, TeenSafe, used by parents to monitor the location, calling history, text messages, and browsing history of their kids has suffered a data breach. The company behind TeenSafe left its servers hosted on Amazon Web Services platform unprotected thereby making them accessible to anyone without a password.

Teen-monitoring app TeenSafe leaks thousands of user IDs and passwords

Teen-monitoring app TeenSafe leaks thousands of user IDs and passwords

www.theverge.com /

Thousands of parental and child accounts on TeenSafe, a teen device-monitoring app, have had their information compromised, according to a report by ZDNet. At least one of the app’s servers, which are hosted by Amazon’s cloud service, was accessible by anyone without a password, giving them entry to highly personal data including Apple IDs. The data, including passwords and user IDs, were reportedly stored in plaintext, even though TeenSafe claims on its website it uses encryption to protect user data.

Popular parental teen-monitoring app left user Apple IDs exposed

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www.cultofmac.com /

A popular app called TeenSafe, used by parents to keep tabs on their teenage children’s phone activity, has reportedly been compromised, resulting in “tens of thousands” of account details being exposed. While no photos, messages or location data was revealed, the database featuring parent email addresses and their corresponding child’s Apple ID email address, plaintext

Plaintext Apple ID passwords included in teen phone monitoring app’s data breach

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9to5mac.com /

According to a new report from ZDNet, a popular app used by parents to monitor their teens has suffered a data breach. The app, TeenSafe, touts that it’s a “secure” monitor app for iOS that allows parents to monitor text messages, location, calling history, web history, and more.

Surveillance app stored teens' Apple IDs on unprotected servers

Surveillance app stored teens' Apple IDs on unprotected servers

appleinsider.com /

An app meant to let parents monitor the phone activity of teenagers was until recently saving the latter's Apple ID passwords in unprotected plaintext form, a report revealed on Sunday. iPhone 7. The information collected by TeenSafe was hosted on ...

Thousands of Apple ID Passwords Leaked by Teen Phone Monitoring App Server

Thousands of Apple ID Passwords Leaked by Teen Phone Monitoring App Server

www.macrumors.com /

ZDNet reports that a server used by an app for parents to monitor their teenagers' phone activity has leaked tens of thousands of login credentials, including the Apple IDs of children.

TeenSafe phone-monitoring app leaks thousands of Apple ID account logins

TeenSafe phone-monitoring app leaks thousands of Apple ID account logins

www.techradar.com /

An app that lets parents monitor their kids’ phone activity has leaked thousands of Apple IDs and plaintext passwords.

App that let parents spy on teens stored thousands of kids' Apple ID passwords and usernames on an unsecured server

App that let parents spy on teens stored thousands of kids' Apple ID passwords and usernames on an unsecured server

boingboing.net /

If you're the kind of parent who wants to spy on everything your kids do, you can force them to install an app like Teensafe, which only works if your kid doesn't use two-factor authentication; you have to give it your kid's device ID and password, so if that data leaks, it would allow anyone to break into your kid's cloud and plunder all their private data.