Having fixed a FaceTime bug that let users eavesdrop on calls, another issue with Apple's video chat app appears to have surfaced. It concerns adding people to group calls, though there is a workaround.
FaceTime is a great way to stay in touch with friends and family, but many don't need it, or simply don't want it. Thankfully, it's very easy to disable FaceTime, both on your iPhone or iPad, and on your Mac. Here's how.
FaceTime group calls are back, so long as you update your iDevice with the fix that Apple rolled out on Thursday, February 7. iOS 12.1.4 sorts out a troubling FaceTime flaw that let people eavesdrop on the people they were calling.
Apple is in hot water with U.S. lawmakers over its recent FaceTime bug. A House of Representatives committee says it's "deeply troubled" by the "significant privacy violation," and is now demanding answers.
A FaceTime bug lets you listen to the audio of the person you're calling before they've even answered. The bizarre flaw was discovered this week and Apple says it will have a solution at some point next week.
News of a FaceTime bug that let iPhone users eavesdrop on the person they were calling went viral on Tuesday. It now appears that a teen and his mom tried to warn Apple about the flaw multiple times, but without success.
There's a serious FaceTime eavesdropping bug going around. Disabling FaceTime all together might be the best way to avoid any issues moving forward. Here's how to do that on your MacBook, iMac, or Mac Mini.
With the release of iOS 12.1, you can now take advantage of the Group FaceTime feature. Using your Apple device, you can video chat with up to 32 people at once. Here's how to set up Group FaceTime with an iPhone, iPad, or Mac.
MacOS Mojave users will soon be able to participate in Group FaceTime calls with up to 31 other Mac and iPhone users. Apple is now testing the group video chat feature as part of its fifth developer beta of MacOS 10.14.1.
Originally introduced in 2010, just in time for the release of the iPhone 4, FaceTime, Apple's proprietary video-calling application, allows users to video chat with their friends and family. But what else can it do?
A U.S. District judge ruled that iPhone 4 and 4S users can pursue a nationwide class action lawsuit claiming Apple "broke" FaceTime intentionally -- in order to save money from routing calls through servers own by Akamai.
A family filed a lawsuit against Apple, accusing the company of failing to implementing safeguards into FaceTime that disallows drivers from using it. The lawsuit is seeking medical expenses and punitive damages.
The first of two patent infringement retrials did not end in Apple's favor, as the Cupertino-based company was ordered to pay $302 million in damages to VirtnetX. A second retrial is scheduled for sometime in the near future.
According to VirnetX, its security technology is being used by Apple in applications like FaceTime without proper permissions. Now, a federal jury in Texas has ordered Apple to pay over $302 million worth of damages.