A mother in Virginia lost her phone after it crashed into a wall in her house.

But when she woke up the next morning, the device had disappeared.

That was two months ago.

The incident is just one example of how the Android operating system is vulnerable to attack.

The Android security update has already been issued and Google is making it easier for developers to update their apps to the latest version of the OS.

But that doesn’t mean all of the bugs are fixed.

For example, the latest Android update to Google’s operating system includes a vulnerability that could allow attackers to take control of an Android phone by pretending to be another user, according to security firm Kaspersky Lab.

The company says the flaw, CVE-2015-3159, is “the most significant and most serious vulnerability” for Android that has yet been publicly disclosed.

Kasperski Lab says the exploit, CVE.2015-3130, is similar to the one that allowed attackers to control an Android device with a fake app and then send commands through SMS.

The exploit could allow a hacker to change the Android’s default settings and then steal personal information from a target device.

KASPIC says the vulnerability exists because of a “system failure” in Android that could lead to a device being “rebooted” to get back to the operating system.

The flaw affects phones running Android 4.4 KitKat, which was released in October 2016.

The vulnerability is described in a Kasperska Security report.

The security firm says the bug is related to an “internal” vulnerability in the way the Android device’s operating systems interact with a kernel-level process.

The report notes that “internal vulnerabilities” could allow an attacker to cause a device to crash when the Android kernel runs.

In the case of this attack, the kernel process could be running in a privileged state.

That means the attacker could run arbitrary code on the device.

The kernel process was responsible for the operating systems security framework, which is what makes the operating environment and software running on it so secure.

KAsPIC said in a blog post that the vulnerability existed because of an internal flaw in the Android security framework.

The researchers say that if an attacker can change the way Android handles internal kernel functions, he can gain full control of the device and control the device’s security settings.

Krasnick said that the flaw could allow him to install malicious software on the target device without users realizing it.

The same flaw could be exploited in a similar way to what the researchers describe in their blog post.

“This vulnerability could allow the attacker to bypass Android security settings and install arbitrary apps on the phone,” the Kaspersk Security researchers write.

The vulnerabilities Kasperskin Lab has found are related to Android 4 and 5 and have already been reported to Google.

The Kasperskins post said Google is working on a fix for the flaws and expects it to be ready for the release of Android 5.0 Lollipop on March 9.

The release of the Android 5 Lollipop update has been delayed twice, according, to Kaspersko.

In October 2016, Google said that it was working on an update to Android 5 that would fix some of the vulnerabilities.

Google released Android 5 on March 19, 2016.

Google said at the time that the patch would address some of Android’s security flaws and improve the security of users and devices running Android.

“We’re making progress on the security updates, but we haven’t yet released the final Android 5 update for all users,” Google said in an October 2016 blog post announcing the updates.

“Users should expect to see the final update in the coming weeks, and for those who don’t already have it, we’re working to update to the final version of Android.”

The release date of Android Lollipop hasn’t been announced yet, but the Android team is planning to start rolling out Android Loll, which will include security fixes and other new features.

Google announced Android Loll as Android 5 at its annual Developer’s Conference in San Francisco last month.

Google has been working on Android Loll since at least April, according the company’s official blog.

The update will include fixes for the “Android Security Framework.”

Google said the Android Security Framework is the framework that controls how Android processes user data, and it’s “designed to be secure and performant for developers, users, and OEMs.”

The Framework allows apps to run in the background, as well as be able to install updates, manage apps, and even manage device security.

Google also says the Framework is used to enable device security features such as a lock screen that requires the user to unlock the device before accessing the device settings.

Google told Business Insider that it plans to release Android Loll on March 25.

KasPIC is one of the security firms that provided a report to Google outlining a potential flaw in Android Loll.

The new Android Security update to Lollipop addresses the vulnerability and provides “major improvements to