Over a million Google accounts breached, Netflix green-lights downloadsIn this week's wrap-up, a piece of Android malware compromises user data. Meanwhile, Netflix finally caves and lets customers download video on their mobile devices.
[MUSIC] This is c/net and here are the stories that matter right now. A piece of malware called Gooligan compromised over one million Google accounts. Gooligan finds its way onto Android devices via malicious apps downloadable from outside of Google's official Play App Store. The malware works only on devices running Android 4 or 5. Go to Gooligan.checkpoint.com to see if your account was breached. [MUSIC] Netflix enabled offline viewing for its mobile apps. That means you can download Netflix video on your phone to watch later when you do not have an internet connection. However, not all titles are available for download. Notably Disney properties like Utopia cannot be watched without being online. A Bloomberg report says Apple is bolstering its maps data using drones. These drones will provide Apple's maps app with updates faster than it's current method of using traditional cars. Additionally the Federal Aviation Administration approved Apple's use of drones for the purpose of data collection, photography, and videography. AT&T unvieled details of its over the top video service, DirecTV Now. DirectTV Now will offer bundles of network television using the internet for delivery. AT&T hopes to win over subscribers by offering over 100 channels for $35 per month. However that pricing is temporary. Access to HBO and Cinemax costs an extra $5 per month each. These low prices have raised some eyebrows. Stay up to date with the latest by downloading the CNET tech today app in the Apple app store.