Are you protected?
The enormous and fast growing success of MYMobileSecurity and the team behind it is beginning to get noticed thanks to the fantastic article published recently in the top Nordic magazine, Android.
MYMobileSecurity is today amongst the leaders in the Mobile security industry and with partners and customers like Samsung, LG, Orange, Z, Vodafone, Telefonica, Verizon, TELE2, Tesco and many more it has very fast become an established leader in the ever so rapidly growing Mobile security industry. The technology behind MYMobileSecurity is used today by more than 60 million customers worldwide and they cover all major platforms, like Android, Windows Mobile, and Symbian.
The owners of the company, Danish Janus Nielsen and Swedish Kevin Freij are behind the huge success and the release of the article is of course extremely well-timed with the upcoming Mobile World Congress in Barcelona.
The article centres on the attack of Mobile viruses and the susceptibility to hacking that is indeed becoming a fast growing problem and many people haven’t yet given thought to protecting their smartphone in the way they would protect their PC – but why not? There is a fast growing number of people who are now using their smartphones and tablets to do all the things they were doing on their PCs including entering extremely sensitive information like passwords and banking information over Wi-Fi networks. MYAndroid Protection is a fully featured and comprehensive protection package providing Antivirus & Malware protection, Real-time monitor, Backup & Data recovery, Protection against theft & losses as well as Credit Card & identity theft protection. It scans the whole phone and not just the applications. Access to data, locking down and blocking of your stolen or lost device is simply done by sending a text message with a code from another phone. The application is available free for a trial period of 30 days and includes automatic updates and full customer support. It’s also available in Danish!
In the Spring, the company hope to have other security products available in Danish too: MYMobile Bodyguard, MYMobile KidsProtection and MYMobile TuneUp.
To read the article in English please click here:
To read the original article in Danish please click here:
The must-attend annual gathering of the mobile industry – The Mobile World Congress (MWC) – opens its doors in Barcelona on February 14th. The mobile ecosystem is in the midst of an unprecedented wave of transformation. As business models adapt, new verticals and players emerge. Technology evolves, perceptions shift and lives are improved. At the MWC, its 365,000m2 of floor space will contain 50,000 senior mobile leaders from 200 countries, so there will be plenty of items on the agenda for the week to keep its visitors busy. The CEOs from both MYSecurityCenter and MYMobileSecurity will be there presenting their new products MYMobile Protection, MYAndroid Protection and MYMobile Bodyguard. In addition the aim is to find out first hand what’s new in the Mobile Market and also to see what some of the big telecom companies will be unveiling of course. This is undoubtedly the best venue for mobile industry networking, finding business opportunities and making deals.
If you will be going to the Congress in Barcelona and wish to meet us there, please do not hesitate to drop us a line: email@example.com
Together, we are leading the transformation!
“It’s more than a game, it’s your life”
MYSecurityCenter is supporting Safer Internet Day on February 8th 2011. This is organised by INSAFE (www.saferinternet.org) to promote safer and more responsible use of online technology and mobile phones, especially amongst children and young people across the world. Each year hundreds of events are organised to raise awareness about online safety issues. From cyber-bullying to social networking, each year Insafe aims to be at the forefront of emerging online issues and chooses a topic reflecting current concerns. This year, they ask us to look more closely at our “virtual lives” and discover how our real self lives the virtual experience.
This year, efforts will focus on virtual lives. Today young people spend a good part of their lives on activities ranging from online gaming to social networking. In doing so they face multiple challenges related to their privacy, reputation and health.
A few key facts to contemplate!
- Gamers spend on average 8 hours weekly playing online.
- Young people sleep 2 to 3 hours less per night than 10 years ago.
- In January 2010, 18 million accounts were registered on Second Life.
- Facebook reports more than 500 million active users.
- Users spend 700 billion minutes on Facebook each month.
- 13 million players in World of Warcraft, world’s largest MMORPG.
MMORPGs generated $1.5 billion in subscription revenues worldwide in 2008, forecast to reach $2.5 billion by 2012.
- Up to 250,000 players are simultaneously online on WoW.
- Transactions and sales of virtual goods in virtual worlds were estimated at $18 billion in 2009.
Some key messages
- Hiding behind your avatar, pseudo or profile page will not shield you.
- Your actions in your virtual life can impact on your real life.
- Monitor your playing activities: a balance between online and offline is important.
- Look for virtual worlds that don’t encourage consumerism.
Stay safe online, both on your PC and on your smartphone. Download our antivirus software to keep safe and protect your identity . https://secure1.mysecuritycenter.com/gb/en/msc/eshop/product-info/my-internet-security-gold/base
Microsoft has issued a “critical” warning over a newly-discovered flaw in Windows. The bug affects every version of Microsoft’s Windows system. In a security advisory, the company warned of a loophole that could be used by malicious hackers to steal private information or hijack computers. The bug potentially affects every user of the Internet Explorer web browser – around 900 million people worldwide. Microsoft has issued a software patch to defend against attacks, and said it was working to develop a long-term fix.
Although the flaw is actually inside Windows itself, it only appears to affect the way that Internet Explorer handles some web pages and documents. Microsoft admitted that the problem meant users could easily be fooled into downloading malicious files by doing something as simple as clicking on a web link. Once the computer had been hijacked, hackers could use it to steal personal data or send users to fake websites, she added.
Although Microsoft said it had seen no evidence that the glitch had already been exploited by hackers, it warned that research had shown it was a serious threat and have issued a “fix it” security patch to protect users while they are developing a more permanent solution.
We recommend you to protect your computer with MYSecurityCenter products.