privacy flaws. In a lawsuit filed Tuesday in federal court, shareholder Michael Drieu accused Zoom of having "inadequate data privacy and security measures" and falsely asserting that the service was end-to-end encrypted.has been slapped with a lawsuit that accuses the video chat app of hiding security and
As a result, Zoom users have faced an increased risk of having personal information accessed by "unauthorized parties," according to the court filing. Drieu also claimed that media reports and public admissions by the company on security problems have caused Zoom's stock price to plummet.
The company's shares closed down about 7.5% at $113.75 on Tuesday after hitting a record high in late March.
Neither Zoom nor an attorney for Drieu responded immediately to requests for comment.
The video chat app'shave come into focus in recent weeks as to work and socialize from home during the . One of the biggest problems has been "Zoombombing," in which uninvited guests break into and disrupt meetings.
As criticism of the service mounted, Zoom CEO Eric Yuan last week officially formed a cybersecurity advisory board to guide it on issues and best practices, and that cybersecurity expert Alex Stamos, formerly chief security officer at Facebook, has joined the company as an outside adviser to help perform a security review.in the next 90 days. On Wednesday, Yuan said that Zoom had