Jobs’ Mob hit the news this week after numerous beautiful celebs had their iCloud accounts hacked and naked pictures posted online.
Apple denied that its security was below parr but saw its share price tumble as people failed to believe it.
Now it seems that Apple is planning additional steps to keep hackers out of user accounts and will encourage users to take stricter security measures.
CEO Tim Cook told the Wall Street Journal that Apple will alert users through email and push notifications when someone tries to change an account password, restore iCloud data to a new device, or when a device logs into an account for the first time, the report said.
He added that Apple will broaden its use of the two-factor authentication security system to avoid future intrusions and aggressively encourage people to turn on the two-factor authentication in the new version of iOS.
However, Apple is still insisting that celebrities’ iCloud accounts were individually targeted, and that none of the cases it investigated had resulted from a breach of its systems. [Who is that woman you keep throwing into these Apple cloud stories, Nick? Ed.]
Security experts said that Apple was to blame for failing to make its devices and software easier to secure through two-factor authentication, which requires a separate verification code after users log in initially.