A group representing European telecommunications firms last week published technical specifications for securing a wide range of consumer Internet of Things devices including toys, smart cameras and wearable health trackers.
Internet of Things
A proposed right to repair law in New Hampshire won’t make the Internet of Things one iota less secure. It will benefit consumers and the planet by extending the useful life of a wide range of connected devices, while making it easier to keep them secure throughout their useful life.
The new year isn’t bringing good news about Internet of Things security, as a new report sheds light on a flaw that allows bad actors to take unauthorized control of applications used by the IoT devices.
Podcast: Play in new window | Download (Duration: 34:11 — 39.1MB)Subscribe: Android | Email | Google Podcasts | RSSIn this week’s episode (#130): we speak with security researcher Troy Hunt, founder of HaveIBeenPwned.com about his latest disclosure: a trove of more than 700 million online account credentials he’s calling “Collection #1.” Also we speak to Martin Hagen of the Norwegian device firm Tailit about how failing a security audit of the company’s GPS watch sparked a security make-over at the company.
In this episode of The Security Ledger podcast (#128): you’re going to hear a lot from the annual Consumer Electronics Show (CES) out in Las Vegas this week, but are any of the new gadgets being released secure? And do security and privacy have a seat at the table at the world’s largest electronics event? We sit down with IoT luminary and influencer Stacey Higginbotham of the Internet of Things podcast and the StaceyonIoT blog to find out.