The internet of hackable things
For some reason, Samsung apps designed to control internet-connected washer and dryers require "bogus," "absurd," "unacceptable," "pesky," and "awful" permissions.
Researchers at a university in Israel have found ways to turn smart irrigation systems into a botnet that could theoretically drain some of a city’s water reserves. But don’t panic.
The bug is just the latest in a long, seemingly endless list of flaws found in so-called smart devices.
Oh, Internet of Things.
Security researchers have found a new bug that would allow hackers to take full control of several types of Internet of Things devices.
Security researchers have found multiple vulnerabilities into a specific model of robot arm used in factories.
Despite all kinds of internet-connected things getting pwned, manufacturers insist of putting stuff on the internet without any security.
The company that leaked personal data of 800,000 owners of internet-connected stuffed animals is now being investigated by a US senator.
Hackers from the CIA found a way to keep Samsung Smart TVs on “Fake-Off mode.”
Victims of the data breach suffered by Spiral Toys are finally finding out their data was compromised.
Your friendly house robot is probably trivially easy to hack.
More bad news for toymaker Spiral Toys, which left customer data from its "CloudPets" brand exposed online.