Developer sneaks in an app revealing iOS security flaw, gets kicked out of dev program
1. android_hitman posted on 08 Nov 2011, 05:27 11 4
finally someone proved that apple is not so bulletproof as they think
8. iKingTrust (banned) posted on 08 Nov 2011, 08:11 5 2
finally? Anyone with a brain knows that there is nothing as totally secure.
3. protozeloz posted on 08 Nov 2011, 06:38 3 2
I think It might have not been so smart to do so. anyways I know people who would like to have him on their team, he is more than welcome to join XDA
5. ibap posted on 08 Nov 2011, 06:43 1 0
"acception"? Does no one review these things before they're posted?
6. remixfa posted on 08 Nov 2011, 06:46 6 1
way to go MS for trying to capitalize on an opportunity to pick up someone smart enough to find long existing security flaws that no one else could. How long has iOS 4.3 been out and noone has noticed?
Like normal, I think apple way over reacted. But, such is apple.
7. Sniggly posted on 08 Nov 2011, 07:19 6 2
Wait... Google acts just as swiftly to get rid of malicious attacks and apps. Why put them down in this article?
9. blackrose posted on 08 Nov 2011, 11:40 2 0
actually the guy told apple about it 3 weeks before it went into the app store and they choose not to pay any mind
10. downphoenix posted on 08 Nov 2011, 11:46 2 0
Im sure this dev DID share this information with Apple and Apple either did not acknowledge him or said that he was wrong. So he had to prove them he was right. Way to treat a developer. Hope he's smart and sticks with android or windows from now on instaed of fighting the ban.
11. gaby1451 posted on 08 Nov 2011, 20:21 1 0
When you said, "Miller could have avoided that if he'd share the found exploits with Apple instead of just demonstrating it in their store." He actually did do just that.
According to Engadget Mobile, "He [Miller] told CNET that he alerted Apple to the exploit three weeks ago, however it's unknown whether or not a fix for the problem is included in the new 5.0.1 version of iOS that's currently in testing."
Still, rules are rules I suppose...