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unlocking car | Breaking Cybersecurity News | The Hacker News

You Can Hack Your Own Car — It's Legal Now

You Can Hack Your Own Car — It's Legal Now

Oct 28, 2015
Yes, you heard right. You can now hack a car by making necessary modifications – but to the car owned by you, not your neighbors. Last year, President Obama passed a bill called 'Unlocking Consumer Choice and Wireless Competition Act,' following which users could unlock their devices – generally those locked under a contract – to use a specific service provider. Also Read:   It's Now Legal to Jailbreak Smart TV, Smartphone Or Tablet . The same year, Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) filed a petition with the Librarian of Congress, which has the authority to grant Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) exemptions , for allowing customers and independent mechanics to repair their vehicles on their own by making necessary modifications. Though many automakers were in opposition to this petition, as they believed by doing so the safety measures of vehicles are going to be at a higher risk. EFF got Success! Yesterday, Library of Congress approve
RollJam — $30 Device That Unlocks Almost Any Car And Garage Door

RollJam — $30 Device That Unlocks Almost Any Car And Garage Door

Aug 08, 2015
We have talked a lot about car hacking. Recently researchers even demonstrated how hackers can remotely hijack Jeep Cherokee to control its steering, brakes and transmission. Now, researchers have discovered another type of car hack that can be used to unlock almost every car or garage door. You only need two radios, a microcontroller and a battery, costing barely under $30, to devise what's called RollJam capable to unlock any car or garage at the click of a button, making auto hacking cars so simple that anyone can do it. The recent hack takes advantage of the same vulnerable wireless unlocking technology that is being used by the majority of cars manufacturers. These wireless unlocking systems are Keyless entry systems that enable the car owner to unlock his car just by pressing a button sitting at his workplace remotely ( within a range of 20 metres ). What RollJam does and How? RollJam steals the secret codes, called Rolling Code, that is gene
SaaS Compliance through the NIST Cybersecurity Framework

SaaS Compliance through the NIST Cybersecurity Framework

Feb 20, 2024Cybersecurity Framework / SaaS Security
The US National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) cybersecurity framework is one of the world's most important guidelines for securing networks. It can be applied to any number of applications, including SaaS.  One of the challenges facing those tasked with securing SaaS applications is the different settings found in each application. It makes it difficult to develop a configuration policy that will apply to an HR app that manages employees, a marketing app that manages content, and an R&D app that manages software versions, all while aligning with NIST compliance standards.  However, there are several settings that can be applied to nearly every app in the SaaS stack. In this article, we'll explore some universal configurations, explain why they are important, and guide you in setting them in a way that improves your SaaS apps' security posture.  Start with Admins Role-based access control (RBAC) is a key to NIST adherence and should be applied to every SaaS a
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