Fortunately, this does not seem to be early in his career. As their partner in the hacks, the teenager will not face a conviction – instead, he is on a $ 500 AUD (about $ 346 US) good behavior bond for nine months. He was 13 when he started the hacks, and the magistrate in the case believed testimony that the teenager had used his technological powers for good since then. He hoped to study digital security and criminology at the university, and was not relishing the thought of a hacking conviction coloring his plate.
When it comes to Apple? A spokesperson did not comment on the case itself in a statement to Australias ABC . Instead, it emphasized that its employees "vigilantly protect" corporate networks, and "contained" the hacks before they reported them to the police. No personal data was exposed, Apple said. Despite the youth's folly, youth can only do well in school, land the right jobs and make some connections ̵