article Ars Technic article The Verge article The Apple and Android phones that are currently running Android Marshmallow have been encrypted by default.
But Google has refused to offer the same level of protection on those devices, which is why it’s making it harder for its employees to do the same.
The Verge’s Jason Fried reports that Apple has started encrypting its iOS devices on demand, and Android will encrypt its devices for developers as well, meaning that any new apps that run on those phones will also be encrypted, even if they’re not yet fully compatible with the operating system.
Apple also has a “security policy” that allows developers to encrypt their apps if they so choose, and Google has yet to do so.
Google, of course, has the same encryption policy for its Chrome browser, but has made it even harder for anyone to encrypt Chrome on Android.
In Android, developers can choose to enable encryption for apps on their phones by default, but it’s a little more difficult for anyone who has not opted into the Google Play Store to do.
Google also has no way to block app access to the device.
That’s one of the big reasons why some Android phones, including the Nexus 5X and Pixel, can be used by people who can’t use the Android OS.
Google says that it plans to allow users to “unlock” the phone, but if they can’t unlock it, they can still download apps.
And Android devices, like many other devices, have access to Google’s Play Store, which has the ability to install apps that don’t require any user interaction.
But if Google’s security policy on Android phones doesn’t make sense, it’s not clear how the company will respond if a developer does decide to make their app work on those iPhones, which may be easier said than done.
Google doesn’t have a unified policy on whether or not it supports developers who want to make Android apps work on iPhones, and the company’s Android team is notoriously opaque about how the operating systems work.
It’s not like Google can make the decision to allow an app that doesn’t work on the iPhone to be installed on its phones, so it may not be clear to the public which phones are officially supported and which aren’t.
The company hasn’t released any sort of list of Android devices that have been confirmed as being officially supported by Google.
If an app does end up working on any of these phones, though, it will be difficult for users to find.
For now, Apple and other smartphone makers seem to be sticking to the traditional encryption policy.
“If you want to use Google’s apps on your iPhone, you have to unlock your phone,” Apple’s Senior VP of Security Engineering, Chris Cox, said in an interview with the New York Times.
“There are no shortcuts, so if you’re using Google apps, you can’t just say, ‘I’ll just install Google apps for this phone.'”
Google also has some other policies that are similar to Apple’s, though.
“Google is a security-first company, and we believe it’s important to ensure the security of our users and to protect their data, so we’re not encrypting all of our apps or data,” a Google spokesperson told the Times.
The spokesperson did not specify which apps would be encrypted by Google, or how long it would take users to unlock the phone.
Google is also not allowing the same levels of protection for its own services, such as Gmail, Chrome, and other services.
It doesn’t appear to be letting third parties on the Android platform, including third-party email clients, to make apps that work on its Android phones.
This means that people can’t install apps on these devices, even though Google says it’s willing to do that for third parties.