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The most up to date answer can be found in Apple's Enterprise iOS Deployment Reference: http://help.apple.com/deployment/ios/#/apda0e3426d7 See: Certificate validation The first time a user opens an app, the distribution certificate is validated by contacting Apple’s OCSP server. If the certificate has been revoked, the app won’t launch. To verify the ...


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In contrast to Polynomial's suggestion, I don't like exporting to DropBox or Email, since most end users use 3rd party applications that have access to the entire datastore using linked apps. DropBox in particular makes it too easy for an app to gain full access to the entire storage (keys and everything). I am presently leaning towards iCloud, where no ...


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YES! It can tell you if someone has jailbroken your phone and gained control/ability to spy on you. This app detects the real sources of jail breaking just in case it's hidden. If you jail broke your iPhone, then good for you you did it right. If not... something else insidious is going on. See this answer on Apple SE for more information, but basically ...


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The benefit to knowing your device status is understanding your threat landscape. The vast majority of security threats to iPhones are exclusive to jail broken devices so you significantly increase your security risk in this state. Additionally it puts the device in an supported state so any security vulnerabilities are unlikely to be resolved, let alone ...


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Yes, it is generally still possible, but techniques like Certificate Pinning and others make it more and more difficult to do a Man-in-the-Middle Attack. I've also observed quite a lot of apps (on Android though) and found that especially messaging and communication apps (Facebook, Snapchat, ...) try to make sniffing network traffic as hard as possible. ...



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