TeenSafe was hosted Amaz servers, and also included device identifiers and parent e-mail addresses. ZDNet said, crediting the discovery to British researcher Robert Wiggins. These servers were temporarily taken offline and a representative of TeenSafe said that the company had begun to warn anye likely to be affected.
At least 10,200 records in the last three mths ctained customer data, although some were duplicated. is marketed as a secure and encrypted way for parents to track call history, websites and locatis, as well as read text messages even deleted.
Using the app to track the iPhone of a teenager requires that two-factor authenticati be disabled, which means that any hacker who discovered the Unencrypted passwords could hack the Apple ID of a teenager and display private ctent. We know if malicious attacks have been launched, but some affected customers have already changed their account data before being alerted.