The iPhone 8 will come with a secure and encrypted version of Apple’s secure iMessage service, which allows the device to keep the data of up to 100 users and other messages, texts, and calls private.
The secure iMessages are a “keychain”-like feature, in which users can store their keys and other personal information.
This means you can’t just share them with friends, or use them for anything else.
And Apple has promised that there will be no “man in the middle” attack that allows an attacker to intercept messages.
This feature is expected to be enabled by default on all iPhones, though Apple hasn’t revealed the name of the app that will be able to do it.
So it could be that Apple is releasing a new version of iMessage, or perhaps the secure version of the iMessage system is the first version of it.
It’s worth noting that this is not the first time Apple has talked about iMessage security.
The company released its own security system called Secure Enclave, which was also unveiled during Apple’s iPhone 8 event last week.
It sounds like this feature could be an extension of that system, with Apple saying it will be available in “the coming months.”
This would be the first iMessage feature that has been publicly unveiled and made public.
The feature could also be a direct result of a security vulnerability that was discovered earlier this year by security researcher Bruce Schneier.
It remains to be seen whether this feature will be included in the iPhone 8 and 9 models that Apple will debut in October.