Being that its the airport, you're most likely safe, but good rule of thumb is try to avoid free charging stations and use wall outlets wherever possible. Your iPhone can have malicious data transferred in and out of it if one of the ports has been tampered with.
I hooked up tcpdump to see if the sender side is in fact sending datagrams:
$ sudo tcpdump -i lo0 udp port 5555
tcpdump: verbose output suppressed, use -v or -vv for full protocol decode
listening on lo0, link-type NULL (BSD loopback), capture size 262144 bytes
13:53:29.964728 IP6 localhost.49781 > localhost.personal-agent: UDP, length 6
Datagrams are ...
The app in question is presenting a system provided UIImagePickerController to choose image for setting as user's profile picture.
From the PhotoKit Apple Developer documentation, Requesting Authorization to Access Photos:
When using the UIImagePickerController to bring up the user's photo library, your app doesn't need to request permission explicitly.
Technically - not much. Legally and practically - a lot!
You can easily copy resources such as an ML model that someone spent a lot of resources on creating.
However it is illegal to do so almost everywhere in the world, and you will be facing fines or other types of punishments if you cross that line and get caught.
Another factor is practically. Usually ...
As of 10.14 (Mojave), the default rule that will be enforced for accounts that are created after the first account, is Enter a password that is four characters or more or leave the password field blank. While it should be displayed in the error shown to the user, you can find this information in terminal by typing the command pwpolicy getaccountpolicies. If ...
I just found this same thing on my computer. I have a WACOM tablet set up and the accessibility was randomly disabled and It wouldn’t work. I had to plug in a mouse and go to the settings where I found that FISE app (that doesn’t have a unique icon). I immediately thought it must be malware. Did you ever figure out what it was?
I’m not sure you can block it other than uninstalling it and whatever you did to install it (other installer, other app, ???)
To get Apple’s attention, unless they sold that app on the App Store or you were sure you can locate an app that’s signed from the Mac App Store or iOS App Store from the same developer, I’d start with Apple Support to report ...
You have to enroll in Apple's Developer program at https://developer.apple.com/programs/enroll/.
Read and accept the agreement, enter your details, read and accept another agreement, and confirm your details. Do not pay the annual fee; instead, go to https://bugreport.apple.com/web/ and you should now be able to report bugs.
Ok, so here's a completely fresh answer that's not a "half-solution".
Whether this is what you actually are looking for, you can tell me.
But to reinforce the answers above:
Change your default account to a non-administrator account.
Create a new administrator account, with a unique password; this account will only every be used to edit /etc/hosts.
Write a ...
Assuming your account is an administrator account, I think your best bet would be to Enable the Root User (with its own password, and remove the admin group from the sudoers file.
Open Directory Utility. There might be a way to do this from the Terminal, but open Directory Utility.app you can get to it via
System Preferences > Login Options > Network ...
You can list all the available anchors for the pane by opening the pane and running the AppleScript
tell application "System Preferences" to get name of anchors of current pane
This returns the following list:
Re-install from scratch is best. If you are curious about what is on your machine, run EtreCheck.
To download EtreCheck, see the download page for details
Run EtreCheck. The first five runs are free.
Explanation of EtreCheck by the author
On macOS any MDM enrollment is not hidden. You are prompted as part of device enrollment and even if you accept, the system preferences show the profile control visually always and clearly. If you have no profile entry in system preferences (check that it's not enabled and hidden by selecting Customize from the view menu - if you don't see it - you're not ...
First thing - think twice before trying to brute force guess passwords. If this is due to a developer program requirement, and especially if you continue to pay for that - start with developer support.
It's OK that you forgot the passwords and ask what method you can take to validate it's really you regaining control of the account.
They could change your password on any website that has a password reset mechanism based on either:
sending a password reset email to an email account set up on your device, or
two-factor authentication using your device.
They could order goods or services or make payments if you have apps that allow this.
With access to your email and any other sources ...
We can't tell if it's a phishing email or not because you didn't supply any info about it. It's probably phishing because it often is.
To be safe, just go to Apple's ID Reset page on a device you trust and reset your password. This is especially urgent if you used your AppleID password at another service that was compromised, or it’s easy to guess - one of ...
I hope the information in the answer is used keeping ethical intent in mind, and there's no intention to misuse the information.
What harmful things can they do?
Playing devil here, I would do the following:
Change fingerprint/face data for use with Touch ID/Face ID. I'd remove existing fingerprints/faces and add mine. (This action could go somewhat ...
To remove all apps from a particular Privacy category, open Terminal.app and type the following command, then type the Return key:
tccutil reset CATEGORY
where CATEGORY is one of:
If you want to remove only a particular app, you need to first determine its Bundle ID. Once ...