The app was rolled out by the Indian government during the coronavirus pandemic to track the real-time movements of citizens to determine if they have been in the proximity of COVID-19 patients.
Amazon’s new payment feature has spawned an innovative new kind of cybercrime.
CERT-In has also asked Twitter for information on number of users from India who have visited the malicious tweets and links.
The app, which is facing increasing scrutiny in some countries over security risks, maintains that it has not and will never share user data with China.
Information gleaned from the admit-card breach can be further used to dig out even more sensitive information like Aadhaar card and bank details, a student found.
The Delhi university shrugged off a major privacy breach triggered by the release of online admit cards for its undergraduate students.
The state government on Thursday submitted that it now had “full and exclusive ownership of the data”.
What exactly are privacy advocates worried about with Aarogya Setu?
Ethical hacker Elliot Alderson pointed out on Tuesday that the app had risked the privacy of 90 million Indians.
State-owned BECIL put out an Expression of Interest to build a wristband to snoop on every single aspect of a quarantined coronavirus patient. More than a hundred companies said they could do it.