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Jack'd exec Letourneau added that "We encourage our members to take all necessary precautions with the information they choose to display on their profiles and properly vet people before meeting in public."The Kyoto researchers' paper has only limited suggestions about how to solve the location problem.They suggest that the apps could further obscure people's locations, but acknowledge that the companies would hesitate to make that switch for fear of making the apps far less useful.All these bugs and leaks, Hoang says, likely aren't limited to gay dating apps.The location tracking attack in particular would seem to work with any app that lists users' locations in order of proximity."You can easily pinpoint and reveal a person," says Hoang.
That trick works by creating two fake accounts under the control of the researchers.(Most Grindr users do show their faces, but not their name.) But even then, Hoang points out that continually tracking someone's location can often reveal their identity based on their address or workplace.Even beyond location leaks, the Kyoto researchers found other security problems in the apps, too.Hornet and Jack’d have options to obscure the exact distance between users’ phones, adding noise to obscure that trilateration attack.The lingering issue, however, remains: All three apps still show photos of nearby users in order of proximity.