Internet of Things (IoT) is the latest buzz in the world of technology, but they are much easier to hack than you think.
Until now we have heard many scary stories of hacking IoT devices, but how realistic is the threat?
Just think of a scenario where you enter in your house, and it’s sweltering, but when you head on to check the temperature of your thermostat, you find out that it has been
Forget about security! It turns out that the Chip-and-PIN cards are just as easy to clone as magnetic stripe cards.
It took researchers just a simple chip and pin hack to withdraw up to $50,000 in cash from an ATM in America in under 15 minutes.
We have been told that EMV (Europay, MasterCard and Visa) chip-equipped cards provides an extra layer of security which makes these cards more secure
Why we can’t detect all security loopholes and patch them before hackers exploit them?
Because… we know that humans are too slow at finding and fixing security bugs, which is why vulnerabilities like Heartbleed, POODLE and GHOST remained undetected for decades and rendered almost half of the Internet vulnerable to theft by the time patches were rolled out.
Now to solve this hurdle, DARPA
A crowd of IT professionals, cyber security experts, thought leaders and business decision makers along with the best minds in the hacking community will come together at annual Nullcon security conference 2016 under the same roof to join their efforts in addressing the most critical issues of the Internet Cyberspace.
NullCon, appropriately dubbed “The Next Security Thing”, creates
The United States Department of Defense (DoD) has the plan to boost their internal and network security by announcing what it calls “the first cyber Bug Bounty Program in the history of the federal government,” officially inviting hackers to take up the challenge.
Dubbed “Hack the Pentagon,” the bug bounty program invites the hackers and security researchers only from the United States to
Great news for Hackers and Bug-hunters who enjoy Programming and playing around with Software.
A worldwide group of like-minded computer programmers is hosting The Next Hacker IPPC event on the 26th and 27th of February in Berlin, Germany, where participants can meet hackers and programmers from around the world while getting an opportunity to participate in one of the major