Android Tablets From Google, Samsung and More See Monster Savings in Amazon’s Spring Sale

Buying a new Android tablet just got cheaper thanks to a clutch of Amazon Big Spring Sale deals that can save you a bundle on some of the most popular Android tablets around. Google, Samsung and Lenovo are all represented with prices starting from just $100.

Whether it’s a flagship Google Pixel Tablet or a bargain Lenovo tab that you’re buying, these deals aren’t going to stick around for long. Amazon’s special event ends in just a few days which means acting now is the only way to make sure you lock these discounted prices in before they’re gone for good.

Those looking for the cheapest tablet available as part of this deal need look no further than the Lenovo Tab M9, a $150 tablet that’s now available for just $100. It sports a large 9-inch display and 32GB of storage and includes a folio case so you can stand it up and enjoy your favorite TV shows and movies.

Those shopping at the opposite end of the market can choose the Google Pixel Tablet from just $399. That’ll get you the model with 128GB of storage and a $100 saving while a 256GB model is also available with a whopping $150 off. Both models come with an 11-inch display and are powered by Google’s Tensor G2 chip. Looking for something in between these two? The Lenovo Tab M10 Plus is just $150 while the Samsung Galaxy Tab S9 FE is down to $350, a $100 saving.

Don’t worry if Amazon doesn’t have the right offer for you at the moment. Our list of the best tablet deals covers the length and breadth of the internet and is regularly updated to make sure you always get the best price available.

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At least 2 Android users lost about $100k in CPF savings after installing apps , Singapore News

SINGAPORE – At least two Android users have lost no less than $99,800 of their Central Provident Fund (CPF) savings in June, due to scams involving malware.

In a statement on Saturday, the police said that the victims had come across advertisements marketing groceries like seafood on social media platforms, including Facebook.

The victims then contacted the businesses through their social media platform or WhatsApp.

They were then sent a URL to download an Android Package Kit (APK) file, an application created for Android’s operating system, to order groceries and make a payment.

Apps or APK files from the Internet or a third-party could contain phishing malware.

APKs are installation files for Android apps that can be downloaded from the Internet and third-party app stores, instead of the Google Play Store.

The victims are unaware that the application contains malware that allow scammers to access the victims’ device remotely and steal passwords. This includes Singpass passcode, among other things, which have been stored in the victims’ device.

“The scammer might also call the victim to ask for their Singpass passcode, purportedly to create an account on the application,” said the police.

Victims were then directed to fake bank application login sites to key in their banking credentials to make payment within the app.

The malware with keylogging capabilities would then capture the credentials keyed by the victims in the fake banking sites and sent to the scammer.

The scammers were then able to access the victims’ CPF account remotely using the stolen Singpass passcode and requested to withdraw the victims’ CPF funds through PayNow.

Once the CPF funds are deposited into the victims’ bank accounts, the scammer accessed the victims’ banking application and transfer the CPF funds away via PayNow.

The victims would only realise the scam when they discover

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