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You have to love your children unselfishly. Tracking software in popular Android apps is pervasive and sometimes very clever. Some trackers can follow a user's movements around a physical store by noticing WiFi networks. AI-powered driving apps can track your every move. The Sarahah app uploads all phone numbers and email addresses in user's address book to developer's server.
Google did not intend to make these apps spy; on the contrary, it worked in various ways to prevent that, and deleted these apps after discovering what they did. So we cannot blame Google specifically for the snooping of these apps. On the other hand, Google redistributes nonfree Android apps, and therefore shares in the responsibility for the injustice of their being nonfree.
It also distributes its own nonfree apps, such as Google Play, which are malicious. Could Google have done a better job of preventing apps from cheating? There is no systematic way for Google, or Android users, to inspect executable proprietary apps to see what they do. Google could demand the source code for these apps, and study the source code somehow to determine whether they mistreat users in various ways.
If it did a good job of this, it could more or less prevent such snooping, except when the app developers are clever enough to outsmart the checking. But since Google itself develops malicious apps, we cannot trust Google to protect us. We must demand release of source code to the public, so we can depend on each other. Apps for BART snoop on users. A study found Android apps that track users by listening to ultrasound from beacons placed in stores or played by TV programs. Faceapp appears to do lots of surveillance, judging by how much access it demands to personal data in the device.
Users are suing Bose for distributing a spyware app for its headphones. Specifically, the app would record the names of the audio files users listen to along with the headphone's unique serial number. The suit accuses that this was done without the users' consent.
If the fine print of the app said that users gave consent for this, would that make it acceptable? No way!
It should be flat out illegal to design the app to snoop at all. Pairs of Android apps can collude to transmit users' personal data to servers. A study found tens of thousands of pairs that collude. Verizon announced an opt-in proprietary search app that it will pre-install on some of its phones. The app will give Verizon the same information about the users' searches that Google normally gets when they use its search engine. Currently, the app is being pre-installed on only one phone , and the user must explicitly opt-in before the app takes effect.
The Meitu photo-editing app sends user data to a Chinese company. The Uber app tracks clients' movements before and after the ride. Following is a non-exhaustive list, taken from the research paper, of some proprietary VPN apps that track users and infringe their privacy:. Some portable phones are sold with spyware sending lots of data to China.
Facebook's new Magic Photo app scans your mobile phone's photo collections for known faces , and suggests you to share the picture you take according to who is in the frame. This spyware feature seems to require online access to some known-faces database, which means the pictures are likely to be sent across the wire to Facebook's servers and face-recognition algorithms. Facebook's app listens all the time, to snoop on what people are listening to or watching. In addition, it may be analyzing people's conversations to serve them with targeted advertisements.
A pregnancy test controller application not only can spy on many sorts of data in the phone, and in server accounts, it can alter them too. Apps that include Symphony surveillance software snoop on what radio and TV programs are playing nearby. The article takes for granted that the usual analytics tools are legitimate, but is that valid? Software developers have no right to analyze what users are doing or how.
According to Edward Snowden, agencies can take over smartphones by sending hidden text messages which enable them to turn the phones on and off, listen to the microphone, retrieve geo-location data from the GPS, take photographs, read text messages, read call, location and web browsing history, and read the contact list. This malware is designed to disguise itself from investigation. In August it demanded users submit to increased snooping , and some are starting to realize that it is nasty.
This is a typical example of the attitude of the proprietary software industry towards those they have subjugated. Samsung phones come with apps that users can't delete , and they send so much data that their transmission is a substantial expense for users. Said transmission, not wanted or requested by the user, clearly must constitute spying of some kind.
Gratis Android apps but not free software connect to tracking and advertising URLs, on the average. Widely used proprietary QR-code scanner apps snoop on the user.
This is in addition to the snooping done by the phone company, and perhaps by the OS in the phone. That is no excuse for malware. Many proprietary apps for mobile devices report which other apps the user has installed.
Twitter is doing this in a way that at least is visible and optional. Not as bad as what the others do. Samsung's back door provides access to any file on the system. The nonfree Snapchat app's principal purpose is to restrict the use of data on the user's computer, but it does surveillance too: it tries to get the user's list of other people's phone numbers.
The Brightest Flashlight app sends user data, including geolocation, for use by companies. The FTC criticized this app because it asked the user to approve sending personal data to the app developer but did not ask about sending it to other companies. A free software flashlight app would not.
Some manufacturers add a hidden general surveillance package such as Carrier IQ. Mobile devices that come with Windows 8 are tyrants. The only spyware that didn't present obvious clues visible to the average user was Spyera , running on an iPhone.
The real difficulty in detecting the software stemmed not from its stealthiness, but from the difficulty of accessing the file directory on an iOS device. One hint, however, is that Spyera requires the phone be jailbroken.
So if the user can find evidence of jailbreaking such as the app Cydia or other tweaks to the OS, it may be a sign someone has tampered with the phone to allow spying. When in doubt, simply restore the phone from a backup or upgrade its firmware to un-jailbreak it. And then try not to let your phone out of your sight.
Robinson installed Spy Bubble , a program that markets itself as "the world's most advanced cell phone tracking and monitoring system" on an LG Optimus Elite. He first found that it left behind an installer file called "radio. Robinson put Mobistealth , "the ultimate cell phone spy software," on a LG Optimus V, and found that it left behind the conspicuously named file "mobistealthv2.