Apple raised the bounty from $200,000, and soon all researchers will get the chance to have a crack at the devices.
At the time of launch, there were five different categories of risk and reward.
On Thursday, Apple announced that it is offering an increase in the bug bounty for those who will succeed in their search for the operating system vulnerability in iPhones, iPads, and Mac. It's also the biggest bug-bounty reward offered by a major technology company, according to Forbes.
iFixit wrote: "It's not a bug; it's a feature Apple wants".
The new macOS bug bounty program is open to all researchers and offers a bounty of up to $1,000,000 depending on the nature of the law.
Apple is launching a new program that will allow security experts to apply for special iPhones created to be used for research purposes. It is an iPhone stripped of numerous security layers found in a consumer piece that provides SSH access, root shell by default, and advanced debug capabilities.
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Any individual or organisation interested in receiving the $1m bounty will have to demonstrate that they can gain complete control of a phone, simply by knowing a target's phone number, without any user interaction at all.
Apple Inc is known for its device security.
Apple knows it doesn't have enough Genius Bars to support every one of its customers, which is why it has been expanding its partnerships with places like Best Buy to offer authorized repairs for people who live too far from an Apple Store. Not Only Apple but other same level companies are also offering some amount if anyone finds a bug in their products. There will now be incentives for finding bugs in any of Apple's platforms, regardless of whether you're an established security expert or just a grassroots hacker sitting at home. The Battery Health section also had an important battery message that read, "Unable to verify this iPhone has a genuine Apple battery".
iFixit calls Apple's latest step of locking users into its ecosystem a "user-hostile choice", but the move is not isolated.
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Naturally, someone investigated this issue more closely and found that Apple is using a Texas Instruments microcontroller that holds a unique authentication key for every battery that links it to the iPhone XS, XR, or XS Max where it is installed.