With all the talk of connected homes, cars, and other items in your life, one thing remains an underlying concern. Security is still a category we find a lot of companies making staking their claim. Dropcam and various others have made their way into your home, but what about your car?
When considering your connected home, one of the biggest concerns is how much you’ll end up spending. Those gadgets that link to your smartphone via apps can end up costing quite a bit, but a new hack shows a vulnerability that many hadn’t thought of. In the wrong hands, this workaround could have dire consequences.
Connected home-security solutions offer an obvious value proposition: the ability to access realtime data about your home or business, even when you’re not there. Perhaps this is why these solutions are catching on among consumers and why device and solution providers are working to offer more innovative, value-added solutions to today’s connected public.
With a global deficit of 1 million information-security workers, companies need to find and train a staff of security specialists, as well as everyday workers, Cisco said.
Home, connected home. The front door opens with a tap on an iPhone. The lights come up as if by magic. The oven sends a text: Dinner is ready. Sounds great, but I can’t shake the feeling that one day, maybe, just maybe, my entire apartment is going to get hacked.
As more companies start developing internet-enabled devices that can connect and share data with other products, the issues of privacy and security are a growing concern for consumers and manufacturers, writes Stephen Ollerenshaw, director at Technology Law Alliance.
Wind River, a world leader in delivering software for intelligent connected systems, adds security boost for the Internet of Things to Its Market-Leading Linux Platform
With cloud the main enabler of machine-to-machine communications, questions about data security that remain unaddressed will continue to hinder wider deployment of Internet of Things.
A new breed of internet-enabled cars from Tesla, Ford, GM, Toyota, and others offer drivers new features and conveniences – but also create loopholes that let criminals track and even unlock far-away cars.
Another day, another crowdfunding campaign for a smart home hub. This one uses Android and has a cellular radio that makes it a more reliable home security choice.