The Automated Home of Tomorrow: How Vulnerable is it to Cybercrime?

With a host of new smart TVs, automated home systems, coffee makers, and other Internet-enabled devices now available, we have to ask, "How safe is it to connect these new devices to the Internet?"

Our infographic illustrates several different Internet-enabled devices and their potential security risks. For example, smart refrigerators that let you buy groceries online can be used by cybercriminals to steal login credentials and order items without your knowledge. The real danger comes when cars and home security systems are compromised—hackers can interfere with your car's functions or open your home to intruders.

See the infographic >

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Learn How to Protect Your Android Smartphone from Malicious Apps

What's the difference between a secure Android smartphone and one that downloads apps without a security solution installed? Watch the video and learn how to avoid data theft, spyware, and more.

2012 Annual Security Roundup: Post-PC Threats

As computing moved from desktops and laptops to include mobile devices like smartphones and tablets, cybercriminals took advantage of these new targets in 2012. For example, the number of malware targeting Android devices grew to 350,000 from just 1,000 in 2011, while many familiar threats—like data breaches, phishing messages, and ransomware-evolved to be more evasive with the help of Exploit Kits. Read the TrendLabs Annual Security Roundup to learn more about this new generation of threats—and how you can stay protected.