Uninstall an app and it vanishes from the Privacy tab. But it hasn’t really gone – those consents will be reactivated if the app is replaced. Without you being informed.
For once, Mojave’s privacy protection worked in favour of the user, in stopping Zoom’s old app from regaining access to your camera and microphone.
Sleep easier at night knowing that there shouldn’t be a hidden web server running on your Mac. Here’s how to check.
In the next week or two, 10.14.6 should be released, the last version of Mojave, and the last macOS to run on cheesegrater Mac Pros. Where has it got us?
Was WWDC a damp squib after all? With only one new unaffordable Mac announced, and more dreadful privacy dialogs on their way, you might think so.
Apple has pushed an update to the data used by TCC, the privacy protection system in macOS 10.14 […]
Checks the entitlements and settings of apps for accessing private data in Mojave, with a custom log browser to help diagnose problems.
Now parses the PDF file itself and builds a structured summary of all the objects it contains. Ideal for locating orphaned and other leaking content.
Now saves windows sizes and positions, and settings for display of thumbnails and raw PDF source.
Restores XML metadata stored in text format, and now gives the option to view raw PDF source as well.