Posted October 12, 2018 08:17:13Apple has a pretty solid reputation when it comes to AirPort-equipped computers, so it’s not too surprising that it’s one of the top selling AirPort devices of all time.
But Apple is also known for its low prices and poor support.
The company has recently been plagued by major security breaches, including one in 2018 that affected the Apple Watch and iPhone, as well as the Apple TV.
Now, a new report from The Information suggests that Apple’s AirPort support has been worse for some users than previously believed.
In a new study, the information security company found that the AirPort’s security vulnerabilities had increased over the last year.
According to the report, AirPort Express customers have been reporting a spike in vulnerabilities in the last two months.
These have included:A flaw in Apple’s authentication protocols, known as 802.11ad, that allowed a hacker to compromise a user’s account credentials and gain access to their iCloud account and contacts.
Apple did not immediately respond to a request for comment on this story.
A flaw that allowed hackers to intercept the Wi-Fi SSID of a device, known in the security community as a Wi-Fire.
Apple did not respond to an email requesting comment.
A vulnerability that allowed attackers to intercept and execute commands on a device remotely.
An exploitable bug that allowed malicious software to gain control over a device through an exploit in Apple AirPods and iPhones.
Apple didn’t respond to this question.
In a statement to The Information, a spokesperson said that Apple was “reviewing and improving” the AirPodcast’s authentication mechanisms.
“We have been working with Apple on an update to the AirPlay protocol, as the protocol was not fully supported when AirPads first went on sale, and we continue to improve the AirPod security and authentication,” the spokesperson said.
The security breach is just the latest in a string of recent problems with AirPorts.
In August, Apple announced that it had discovered two security flaws in the Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) standard that could have allowed hackers access to the phone and computer.
In January, a researcher at security firm FireEye revealed that Apple had been exploiting a Bluetooth bug to gain access into the iPhone’s phone and tablet.
In September, the security firm SecureWorks reported that Apple used a flaw in Bluetooth Low-Energy (BLE), which could allow attackers to bypass security restrictions.
Apple has also been under scrutiny for its lack of consumer support, with the company’s retail stores selling the devices without customers having to buy the hardware itself.
This story was updated to add a comment from Apple.