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Internet of Everything

Buying into the Internet of Things starts out with smart home devices. Unfortunately, connecting your home devices to the Internet has its drawbacks. Here are some important factors to consider before buying smart devices for the home.
The future is starting to take shape as the concept of the Internet of Everything (IoE) is applied to everything from smart home appliances to connected wearables. And it doesn't look like a fad that's going to pass.
CES 2015 featured a Personal Privacy & Cyber Security Marketplace where security-oriented products were put on display. We looked at the devices covered in CES 2015 and spotted these technologies that focused on better privacy and data security.
While new technologies are always interesting, they also have the potential to burn consumers and vendors with privacy and security risks. With this in mind, here are four trends from CES 2015 that could potentially impact your security and privacy.
Smart locks are very convenient devices that allow users to lock or unlock doors remotely or detect break-ins remotely. But are they secure enough?
While the Internet of Everything is designed to make life easier with the use of interconnected networks and devices, you still have to remember that there are many ways your data can be misused or compromised.
Researchers recently tested ten new connected home security systems and found that all of them had security flaws. Learn how these system vulnerabilities can negatively impact the safety of your home.
In a thorough investigation of gas pumps that use the Guardian aboveground storage tanks (AST) monitoring system in the United States, threat researchers Kyle Wilhoit and Stephen Hilt found one particular unit that has been tampered with.

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