This latest version of LEO Privacy, 4.1, focuses three core features in the home screen in accordance with user habits, Privacy Lock, Privacy Album and Privacy Video. Version 4.1 uses real-time alerts to help users to manage their privacy with one tap.
The number of global smartphone users reached 3.4 billion by the first quarter of 2016. Private information of mobile devices is increasing rapidly with the growing number of mobile devices, and privacy issue has become a great concern among people. LEO Privacy, the world’s first safety product with 300 million users owned by LEOMASTER, recently released Private Data Report of Overseas Mobile Users in the First Half of 2016. This report provides a multi-dimensional analysis on the usage data of privacy protection app among users from different countries, which has great significance for us to have a deep understanding of overseas users’ privacy protection habits.
More than 40,000 visitors attended the annual festival of St Xavier's College, Malhar, in Mumbai on 14th, 15th and 16th of August 2016. The theme of this year's Malhar was 'The Junction' and it proved to be a crowd-puller as colleges from Mumbai, Pune, and Chennai participated with great enthusiasm. The cultural convoy is aimed at fetching out the artistic and technical aspects of students by giving them a platform to showcase their talent.
St. Xavier’s College is one such educational institution which strives to inculcate a sense of responsibility in students who will build a more just and humane world. It strives for an intellectual endeavour that focuses on critical and creative thinking, with the aim of social transformation.
With fewer than 6,000 units sold, Silent Circle’s privacy-focused Blackphone was a huge flop. It highlights a bigger problem with how people value security
Norton by Symantec released the India findings from the Norton Mobile Survey that sheds light on the security gaps and the privacy and security risks smartphone and mobile applications (apps) present. It highlights that consumers in India are trading their personal information in exchange for free mobile apps, exposing themselves and their private data to risks.
THIS SPRING, TEXT messages got a lot more private. In April, the world’s most popular messaging service, WhatsApp, announced it would use end-to-end encryption to protect privacy by default for all users, making it virtually impossible for anyone to intercept private WhatsApp privacy, even if they work at Facebook, which owns WhatsApp, or at the world’s most powerful electronic spying agency, the NSA. Then in May, tech giant Google announced a brand new messaging app called Allo that also supports end-to-end encryption to protect users’ private data on mobile devices.
Those running on Qualcomm processors are particularly vulnerable.
The comparison of economies in China and India is one of the hottest topics worldwide.