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First mobile phone virus created - by the BBC

The first ever computer virus spread by mobile phones has been sent to anti-virus firms.

No infections have been reported and the worm is harmless but it is proof that mobiles are at risk from virus writers.

The worm, known as Cabir, infects phones and devices running the Symbian operating system.

Anti-virus firms are divided on whether it will open the floodgate to similar viruses.

Symbian

"It is a milestone in the timeline of viruses but technically is not that special," said Graham Cluley, a senior technology consultant at Sophos Anti-Virus.

When the infected file is launched the mobile phone's screen displays the word "Caribe".

Every time the mobile phone is turned on, the worm will launch itself and scan the area for other phones to infect, sending a copy of itself to any it finds.

Mr Cluley sees it as an interesting first rather than something that needs to be of great concern to phone users.

Proof of concept

Because the worm requires Bluetooth technology to travel, it is geographically constrained to a radius of about 30 metres.

Then it is dependent on someone having Bluetooth turned on within that range.

And as a final blow to its progress, any unsuspecting phone user in the vicinity would have to accept the virus which would be preceded by a warning that the source of the file is unknown.

Anti-virus firm F-Secure was among a handful of security companies to receive the virus, which it believes to have come from a group of virus writers known as 29a.

The group is credited with the release of the recent Rugrat virus.

Woman using mobile phone
Will mobile users be plagued by viruses?

"This group don't tend to write malicious viruses, rather it is a proof of concept thing," said Matt Piercy, UK manager of F-Secure.

"But there is a history of their code getting into others' hands and I would not be surprised to see the first attempt at something more sinister in the next few months," he added.

A malicious mobile phone virus could wipe contact numbers and other data stored on the handset, as well as sending out messages purporting to come from the victim's phone.

"People need to take this seriously and in the same way as we protect our PCs, we need to protect our mobile phones," said Mr Piercy.

This would involve users downloading a firewall onto their handsets.

Not all anti-virus firms are convinced that a glut of mobile viruses is likely in the near future.

Prolific worm

"We spotted a virus written for a Palm device four years ago and some anti-virus firms predicted a flood of others but it just didn't happen," said Mr Cluley.

Instead, Windows will be the primary target for virus writers for the foreseeable future he predicts.

One such virus, the Zafi-B worm, is currently infecting 90 out of every 1,000 emails being sent according to Sophos.

"That is an astonishing figure and is by far the most widespread e-mail virus at the moment," said Mr Cluley.

The worm displays a message demanding the death penalty be introduced in Hungary.

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Q&A: Premium rate phone lines - Television companies have been caught up in a row over their use of premium rate phone lines that has centred on some of the highest-rating programmes...
The Beeb cuts off premium rate phone-in lines - The BBC has suspended all phone-in competitions across its television, radio, internet and interactive services following...

 

Premium-rate phone operators will soon need a lottery licence

Premium phone line operators will need lottery licences to operate from September, according to the Gambling Commission. The changes will affect many of the competitions that have attracted criticism in recent weeks.

New gambling legislation passed in 2005 but due to take effect in September of this year will clear up a longstanding ambiguity about what exactly constitutes a lottery, and experts have told weekly technology podcast that the new definitions will take in many television phone quizzes.

Those quizzes have been the subject of recent controversy as the multi-million pound premium phone line industry has come under scrutiny. Many television programmes, from Richard and Judy to Channel 4 Racing, from the X Factor to Blue Peter, have admitted that their competitions or phone votes have been misleading or conducted in error in recent weeks. Regulator Ofcom announced its own investigation today.

The companies behind those lines will soon face greater regulation than ever before. "If you look at a lot of the services they are generally operating in the realms of being games of chance, and any game of chance is technically classified as a lottery," said Scott Davies, founder and director of mobile phone game company Million 2-1, which does have a lottery licence.

"I think if you look at a lot of the call-TV shows at the moment which are blatant lotteries when you call in and get selected to go on air, you are going to have to get a real free route to enter, which obviously questions the commercialisation, or get a lottery licence and do them under the correct legislation," said Davies.

In its assessment of the new legislation the Gambling Commission identifies three things which have to be present in order for something to qualify as a lottery: there has to be payment to enter, there have to be prizes, and the award of those prizes has to be left to chance.

Those of the televised quizzes with questions so easy they do not involve any real skill do qualify as lotteries, the Gambling Commission said.

"Good examples are the TV quiz shows on dedicated channels which have sprung up in the last two or three years. Commonly, participants call to enter via a premium rate telephone number, all calls are connected and therefore all callers have to pay for the premium rate call, but only a limited and small number are randomly selected to be put through to the studio to attempt to answer the question asked or to complete a puzzle," said a Commission paper on the new laws.

"All such channels will either have to stop operating altogether or operate under the provisions relating to lotteries, or ensure that they operate such that they fall within the provisions relating to either prize competitions or free draws," it said. "Prize competitions are those in which success depends, at least in part, on the exercise of skill, judgement or knowledge by the participants. This distinguishes them from lotteries, where success depends wholly on chance."

Being deemed a lottery could be a major headache for companies. A licence can cost £30,000, and 20% of total income must be given away to charitable causes. According to Davies, there are also stringent background checks.

"In terms of getting that lottery licence the company goes under quite a lot of scrutiny, so the people behind the company, the directors, the shareholders, the people behind the company are monitored so if you have bankruptcy or any discrepancies that might make you a less than desirable person you won't get a lottery licence," he said.

Companies have two ways they can get out of having competitions defined as lotteries. They can either offer entry for free or attempt to turn the competition into a genuine game of skill. "I suppose you can say if you want to take part in any of our programmes which take place on Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock then write in with your phone number and we'll call you, though I'm not quite sure how practical that would be," said Julian Harris, of Harris Hagan, a law firm specialising in gambling law. "The other way would be to ensure that the first part of [the quiz] is dealt with on the basis of skill with skill based questions, or alternatively not to charge for the initial phone call, but of course that's rather difficult because that's where the income is generated."

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New rules announced for premium rate UK phone services

Ofcom has published a new framework agreed by Ofcom and PhonepayPlus which will strengthen consumer protection and clarify the existing regulatory arrangements for premium rate telephone services ( PRS).

Under the Communications Act 2003, Ofcom has responsibility for the regulation of PRS. In this framework PhonepayPlus (formerly ICSTIS) will act as the agency which carries out the day-to-day regulation of the PRS market on Ofcom’s behalf.

The announcement follows a review of PRS regulation carried out by Ofcom in light of growing convergence and increasing areas of overlap between PRS and other areas of communications policy, for example the use of PRS within television programming.

The new arrangements include:
> Closer arrangements for agreeing objectives and strategies, and clearer reporting of policy issues and market trends;
> A senior Ofcom official to become the sponsor for the relationship with PhonepayPlus;
> Ofcom to have the ability to give PhonepayPlus direction on issues which it considers of particular importance or where clarity of responsibility needs to be explicit; and
> All appointments and re-appointments on the PhonepayPlus Board and the Chief Executive to be subject to Ofcom approval.

These new arrangements are effective immediately.

Ofcom is also publishing a consultation on amendments to the PhonepayPlus Code of Practice. Ofcom is required, under the Communications Act 2003, to approve any amendments to the Code of Practice. These amendments, which have been consulted on previously by PhonepayPlus, allow for a revised governance structure within PhonepayPlus, including a smaller strategic Board and a separate Code Compliance Panel.

Separately, Ofcom is scheduled to publish its wide-ranging review of the scope of PRS regulation in early 2008.
 
 
 
 
 
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