Connected devices such as fitness bands hold the potential to revolutionize daily life, but they also pose IoT security risks.
Cybercriminals can easily compromise fitness bands that use Bluetooth 4.0 VLE due to limitations in the key exchange of its encryption protocol.
Mobile devices and endpoints still remain the main gateways for wearables to interact with the wider IT environment, and all must be secured.
Oct. 21, 2015, is "Back to the Future" day. Let's look at how the movie's futuristic technology stacks up to what we really have today.
As the Rugby World Cup 2015 continues, we ponder the cybersecurity arena and highlight areas of interest from wearable technology to encryption.
Health and fitness devices that are connected to the Internet of Things can improve quality of life, but they also have security and privacy risks.
Security risks are on the move: New IoT ransomware can now infect wearable devices. But what does this mean for tech-savvy users?
With the rise of wearables, the expansion of the smart-home ecosystem and the advent of driverless cars, IoT security should no longer be an afterthought.
Halifax is testing a new authentication feature that relies on a heartbeat monitor to verify users' identity and grant them access to their bank account.