The app and digital services industry has faced an identity crisis since the Snowden leaks revealed how widespread the practice of identity theft was.
A survey by IDG Research last month found that of the roughly 50,000 apps and websites the industry has been tracking, more than 60 percent have at least one incident of identity fraud.
The app-sharing service Square, for example, has been accused of being the most aggressive offender in terms of fraud in the industry, with more than 10,000 unauthorized users.
It has taken a hard line against fraud on its platform and has taken steps to make it easier to report suspected fraud.
But a new study by the security firm Trend Micro, which looks at app fraud, suggests that the app-share economy has been in a slow-motion identity theft crisis for some time.
Trend Micro found that the total number of unauthorized users of popular apps increased from less than one million in 2010 to more than eight million in 2014, the report said.
In addition to the increased volume of apps, there are many factors contributing to this problem.
The number of apps on the market has been growing steadily, but there are also more people who are downloading apps, the study found.
The data suggests that there are a lot of users who are paying for apps with their phone bills.
There are also growing concerns that apps could become a more lucrative revenue source than traditional retail outlets, which may have been a factor in the rise of app sharing.
According to Trend Micro’s report, there is an increase in app-trading activities between the smartphone and the app store, which is a growing concern in the tech industry.
More specifically, the researchers said that the growth in app sharing has been driven by a combination of rising mobile penetration, the rise in mobile apps, and increased mobile use.
According a study by The Information, a San Francisco-based tech news outlet, a smartphone penetration rate of one in six U.S. adults now lives with an Android device.
In a recent study conducted by The Washington Post, the U.K.-based firm BCL Strategy Group, and IDC, a market research firm, the Pew Research Center found that more than one-quarter of Americans have used an app for an activity such as buying something on the Internet, searching for information, or searching for a product on a store’s website.
The report also found that app sharing increased by 15.5 percent in 2015 compared to 2014.
The researchers found that there were approximately 1.7 billion active users of apps in the United States in 2015, up from about 700 million in 2013.