Do app security issues bother you? Unless running their business on some other planet, protecting apps from falling prey to app vulnerabilities is probably the biggest concern enterprises and businesses are facing today. If you still believe that this will not happen to you then your business must need to formulate a sound strategy before app vulnerabilities hit you right when you least expect it.
Let’s analyze some of the app vulnerabilities and how these risks can be minimized.
Android mobile applications are infamous for hideous vulnerabilities. This has happened due to Google Play’s open format. Moreover, due to the fact that users can sideload apps, they fail to notice any insight regarding the safety of apps. Google has installed Google Bouncer as a reactive measure to malware. However, Google Play still isn’t fully secured from malware-loaded apps. Malicious mobile application developers disintegrate malware into bits to evade detection, while they use popular app names to lure users into downloading the malware.
Anti-malware apps, for shielding mobile apps against mobile application vulnerabilities, are accessible for free and paid enterprise-class versions. Enterprises must make sure that their employees have anti-malware on their Android devices. Much to our dismay, Android anti-malware apps don’t get the system-level entrance they would in Windows, as a result the sandbox they function in makes for restricted success in malware blocking.
Probably one of the best ways to protect against app vulnerabilities and for blocking malware is to guide users about access permissions after a mobile application is being downloaded. The approval of a user is essential before any app can make its way to any other data on an Android device. Several users are oblivious to the fact that how precious their contact data is, and many applications’ rules and regulations habitually conceal the truth about personal data access.
Data leaks from syncing
Data leaks pose serious concerns in apps where users sync data to the cloud. The ever popular Dropbox underwent a password breach that uncovered several user accounts to hackers. In case of a security breach or a password problem, email is the most common medium these services rely on for verification. Usually, a gmail or hotmail account is used for sending a reset link. It’s when they get hacked, the security of the synced data is threatened.
Without an in-depth pentesting and external audit, the fundamental security status of these apps remains concealed from enterprises.
Would you like to hire us for any of the following services?
Simply complete the form below and we'll call you for a free evaluation.
At Genetech we pride ourselves with our 'open communication' approach with our clientele. Once you initiate a project with us, be it big or small, our team will provide regular updates, regarding project status. We encourage our clients to interact with us as much as possible; so that we can deliver exactly you're looking for. As a team, we put in a lot of dedication and finesse into everything we create with you, so that you're thoroughly pleased with the outcome. As we begin all our projects from scratch, each plan is molded to most efficiently accomplishing it purpose. Backed up with solid coding and fresh designs, our work aims to impress. Finishing off with a strenuous QA run, all work is built to function smoothly.
Shamim and her team went above and beyond. I am based in the US and have worked with many overseas vendors and this is the first that not only met but exceeded expectations. Genetech built a website for us and not only was the quality of work excellent, but the communication was great and they adhered to timelines. When there was a question around scope of work, they always erred on my side. Can't recommend these people enough!!
Latest posts by Shamim Rajani (see all)
- Accelerated Mobile Pages or AMP… Should you invest in them? - January 17, 2018
- How to Play Win-Win at Work, learning the Negotiation skills - December 22, 2017
- Badal Do Talk: Entrepreneurial Myths & Realities - December 8, 2017