What happens when you lose your cell phone and it’s picked up by a stranger? Do they try and return it? Do they rifle through your data?
Watch what really happens in this video reconstruction of Symantec’s Project Honeystick.
Knowledge is the life of the mind
It’s not the device itself that’s so valuable to victims of stolen smartphones,
but the data stored on those smartphones.
of theft victims would pay $1,000 to retrieve their stolen smartphones
Left on a bus bench, Phone #32 went on a 4-day journey.
Its social networking, passwords, webmail,
and online banking apps were accessed throughout the trip.
Six cities, 60 phones, no privacy
Symantec Canada ‘lost’ 60 smartphones across the country in Vancouver, Calgary, Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Halifax.
Then it tracked what happened to them.
The number of smartphones stolen dropped in 2014 by
in San Francisco
in New York
Mayor Boris Johnson and city officials in San Fransisco and New York argue for laws mandating phone locking options after cities see dramatic decline in phone theft.
According to Consumer Reports 3.1 million Americans
were the victims of smartphone theft in 2013,
up from 1.6 million in 2012.
In 2009, roughly 5 percent of the global population owned a smartphone.
Before 2015 is out, that number is expected to hit 35 percent,
or 2.5 billion people—approximately the populations
of China and India combined.
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