The internet is a bustling place, with hackers constantly firing exploits against whoever they can. Cybersecurity firm GreyNoise is trying to filter out some of that noise.
After one hacker bombarded printers with a message urging people to subscribe to PewDiePie, someone is now claiming to offer a mass-printing service across the internet.
Through a novel marrying of different tools, Kamerka can take an address, landmark, or coordinates and display exposed internet connected cameras on a map.
Security researchers have found a new bug that would allow hackers to take full control of several types of Internet of Things devices.
The rockstar’s record label leaked more than 200 gigabytes of data through a misconfigured backup server.
Thanks to Shodan, it’s incredibly easy to find hackable things on the internet.
Hackers could remotely abuse them to print whatever they wanted, or even brick them.
After the MacKeeper leak, it turns out at least 34,000 databases suffer from similar problems.
How can you challenge a perfect, immortal machine?
More than 2,000 gas station monitoring devices are easy to find and hack, researchers warn.
Welcome to the Internet of Hackable Things.
All of these devices need to be on the internet to operate and Shodan – a privately developed search engine – has been busy sniffing them out.