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In rush to add wireless features, automakers leaving cars open to hackers
It's abysmal,” said researcher Peiter Zatko, a former hacker who once directed cybersecurity research for the Pentagon's Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency , or DARPA, and now is developing an independent software security research group
The complaints that flooded into Texas Auto Center that maddening, mystifying week were all pretty much the same: Customers’ cars had gone haywire. Then when morning finally came, the cars refused to start. The staff suspected malfunctions in a new Internet device, installed behind dashboards of secondhand cars, that allowed the dealership to remind customers of overdue payments by taking remote control of some vehicle functions. But a check of the dealership’s computers suggested something more sinister at work: Texas Auto Center had been hacked. In addition to blaring horns and disabling starters, someone had replaced listings of Dodges and Chevrolets with names of top-of-the-line sports cars. Police later reported more than 100 victims and charged a former dealership employee with computer crimes. Five years later, this incident remains noteworthy because of what has followed: An increasingly vast array of machines — from prison doors to airplane engines to heart defibrillators — have joined what is commonly called the “Internet of Things,”... As the number of connected devices explodes — from roughly 2 billion in 2010, the year of the Texas Auto Center incident, to an estimated 25 billion by 2020 — security researchers have repeatedly shown that most online devices can be hacked. Some have begun calling the “Internet of Things,” known by the abbreviation IOT, the “Internet of Targets. Security experts detect disturbing echoes from previous eras of rapid innovation, notably the 1990s when the World Wide Web connected hundreds of millions of people to a thrilling new online universe. Widespread hacks on cars and other connected devices are destined to come, experts say, as they already have to nearly everything else online. It’s just a question of when the right hacking skills end up in the hands of people with the sufficient motives. “If you’ve learned anything from the Internet, it’s clearly going to happen,” said Kathleen Fisher, a Tufts University computer science professor and security researcher. The inherent insecurity of the Internet itself — an ungoverned global network running on technology created several decades ago, long before the terms “hackers” or “cybersecurity” took on their current meanings — makes it difficult to add... Yesterday’s flaws, experts say, are being built directly into tomorrow’s connected world. Among the most vivid examples came this week, when security researchers Charlie Miller and Chris Valasek demonstrated that they could hijack a vehicle over the Internet, without any dealership-installed device to ease access. By hacking into a 2014 Jeep Cherokee, the researchers were able to turn the steering wheel, briefy disable the brakes and shut down the engine. They also found readily accessible Internet links to thousands of other privately owned Jeeps, Dodges and Chryslers that feature a proprietary wireless entertainment and navigation system called Uconnect. Valasek and Miller said they could, by merely typing the right series of computer commands, hack into these vehicles, almost anywhere they might be driving. Government and industry officials are racing to add protections before techniques demonstrated by Miller, Valasek and other researchers join the standard tool kits of cybercriminals. In this battle, defensive forces have one clear strength: Connected devices run many types of software, meaning that an attack on one may not work on others. Even cars from a single manufacturer can vary dramatically from one model year to the next, hindering hackers. “They haven’t been able to weaponize it. They haven’t been able to package it yet so that it’s easily exploitable,” said John Ellis, a former global technologist for Ford. “You can do it on a one-car basis. You can’t yet do it on a 100,000-car basis. Yet Ellis and other experts fear the race to secure the Internet of Things already is being lost, that connectivity and new features are being added more quickly than effective measures to thwart attacks. If a hacker-proof car was somehow designed today, it couldn’t reach dealerships until sometime in.
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DARPA Brain Chips Can Implant Or Remove Memories | Ubergizmo
Just when you thought that intelligence agencies have got all of that brainwashing and mind control techniques down pat, along comes the Defense Advanced ...
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DARPA Brain Chips Can Implant Or Remove Memories
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DARPA Brain Chips Can Implant Or Remove Memories
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The Science of Implanting False Memories | Mental Floss
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