The coronavirus has given China a perfect excuse to run a cruel social experiment on millions of people. How? They’re doing it with SMARTphones and a code inserted into a popular app. If we don’t smarten up this will be implemented here.
Free viewing this week – Take Back Your Power 2017! — Stop Smart Meters Australia
The internationally award-winning documentary Take Back Your Power, originally released in 2013, exposed the ‘smart’ meter agenda. Watch the new and updated 2017 Final Cut of Take Back Your Power for FREE through to August 11th (for Australian viewers this equates to the afternoon of August 12th) at: http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2017/08/05/smart-meter-dangers.aspx Story at-a-glance: The smart grid promised to […]
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Here’s How To Review All The Recordings Alexa Has Of You And Your Family — DC Clothesline
If you did not say the Washington Post, arguably the most influential political newspaper which for the past few years has been owned by the world’s richest man, […]
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Xiaomi Electric Scooters Vulnerable to Life-Threatening Remote Hacks
Smart devices definitely make our lives easier, faster, and more efficient, but unfortunately, an insecure smart device can also ruin your day, or sometime could even turn into the worst nightmare of your life.
If you are an electric scooter rider, you should be concerned about yourself.
In a report shared with The Hacker News in advance, researchers from mobile security firm Zimperium said to have discovered an easy-to-execute but serious vulnerability in M365 Folding Electric Scooter by Xiaomi that could potentially putting riders life at risk.
Xiaomi e-Scooter has a significant market share and is also being used by different brands with some modifications.
Xiaomi M365 Electric Scooter comes with a mobile app that utilizes password-protected Bluetooth communication, allowing its riders to securely interact with their scooters remotely for multiple features like changing password, enabling the anti-theft system, cruise-control, eco mode, updating the scooter’s firmware, and viewing other real-time riding statistics.
However, researchers find that due to improper validation of password at the scooter’s end, a remote attacker, up to 100 meters away, could send unauthenticated commands over Bluetooth to a targeted vehicle without requiring the user-defined password.