This is what it looks like when the Trump swamp devours itself.
Verizon’s new feature ‘Number Lock’ add an extra layer of security, but it’s not foolproof.
Motherboard previously found the telecom companies sold phone location data to bounty hunters and other third-parties.
Experts tell Motherboard that no, rubber stamping the whims of AT&T, Verizon, and Comcast did not result in untold riches for American consumers.
SIM swappers are particularly interested in a tool called Omni from Verizon that allows hackers to take over phone numbers.
Verizon spied on consumers for decades—then lobbied fiercely to prevent the government from doing anything about it. Now it wants you to trust it with your web searches.
SIM swappers have escalated from bribing employees to using remote desktop software to get direct access to internal T-Mobile, AT&T, and Sprint tools.
Verizon’s new internet and TV offerings are a step in the right direction, but likely won’t be enough to appease angry cord cutters who moved on to streaming long ago.
Activists are scrambling to catalog internet history ahead of a looming shutdown of Yahoo Groups. Verizon’s actively undermining their efforts.
Motherboard previously revealed how AT&T, T-Mobile, Sprint, and Verizon have sold real-time phone location data to middlemen companies which then provided it to third parties.
Researchers from SRLabs found that telecos are implementing the RCS standard in vulnerable ways, which bring back techniques to attack phone networks.
The alleged member was arrested around two weeks ago, another member of the hacking group told Motherboard.