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It's a project, and there are so many better ways to make money if you're a cybercriminal." he said.As always, the solution to protecting your webcam from being viewed by unwelcome eyes is password protection of your devices — in this case your router. "Shodan has started to grab screenshots for various services where the existing text information didn't provide much information," founder John Matherly wrote in an email. Or perhaps you're into a specific street corner in Guangzhou China? Full access to over 1,000 webcams — Of course, tech-savvy spies have always been able to tap into unsecured webcams or hack into poorly protected devices, but the new feature on Shodan makes it easier than ever for anyone to browse a library of webcams that have not been password protected.If yes, then sure, that's good regulation," said Chuvakin."When it comes to Io T, the FTC needs to get involved immediately," said Kellermann.But, creepiness aside, are there actual risks associated with, say, someone in a remote location tuning in to a baby monitor?"When you think about the real-world risks, you have to reach pretty far to find something that would be genuinely bad," said Anton Chuvakin, security and risk management researcher at Gartner.
Matherly was quick to point out that the company is not specifically focused on webcams.
Google's clever back-end work lets you switch from Wi-Fi to cellular with just a brief stutter.
It's as stable as any video chat I've used, even on crappy connections. If you've ever tried video chat, you know the pain of diagnosing connection problems, determining usernames, and figuring out how the app works. It's simple like phone calls, because Google imagines Duo as something like the evolution of phone calls.
"People never change their router's wireless password — it's a rarity," said Trend Micro chief cybersecurity officer Tom Kellermann.
"Change that, because that's the gate-keeper to everything that connects to your home network." Chuvakin agreed: "Don't use standard passwords that come with the router." Right now, nothing is forcing device makers to improve built-in security, which ought to change, said experts.
"Shodan wants to provide a complete view of the Internet which includes control systems, printers, servers, databases, tea kettles and of course webcams," he wrote.