6. Insecure family router
In-Q-Tel’s CISO (Chief Information Security Officer) Dan Geer said in hacker conference that the home router was most likely to be invaded. These routers could be easily found through a network scan, which usually contained the default login information, and most people never thought of upgrading their router firmware to the latest version. Perhaps in 2014 family network security will be a hotspot for hacker attack.
7. NAS with numerous loopholes
Storage devices connected to the network even have more loopholes. A security analyst at an Independent Security Evaluators agency Jacob Holcomn said the topic at this year’s hacker conference theme is NAS network storage.
He said there’s no one device that he cannot get, at least half of the device he could intrude without authentication. Through invading NAV devices, attackers could hijack other devices’ traffic on the same network, using the sniffing technology similar to ARP. “Jacob Holcomb said in a hacker conference.
More alarming is that, loopholes Jacob Holcomb showed in hacker conference had been submitted to the NAS manufacturers, but these loopholes had not been fixed yet. And the NAS patches usually take a few months to reach users.
8. Network management procedure
Do you remember Carrier IQ that develops smart phone hidden tracking program and the chaos caused by it? In fact the original intention of this phone app was just monitoring the phone flow, and it’s just a network performance diagnose tool. However, phones that install this diagnostic tool are vulnerable to attacks. Just like Mathew Solnik and Marc Blanchou from said in hacker conference, this vulnerability could be used to execute remote code, and bypass the local protection mechanism of operating system.
The researchers said that about 70% to 90% of mobile phones sold worldwide were equipped with device management program. Some other devices, such as notebook computers, wireless devices and networking equipment hotspots, etc., were facing risks from the “Open Mobile Alliance Device Management Protocol” (OMA-DM) contained loopholes.
9. Cheap picklock
Qualsy company’s researchers Silvio Cesare demonstrated how to use cheap and easy to get components to patchwork a tool, and then use it to get a car with smart system.
Cesare said this tool can be used to open the car door, and opened the trunk. But it takes implementers 2 hours to stay in the vicinity of the car, so now the car thieves still not abandon the rowbar and turn to computers.
10. Invade Hotel
The loophole mentioned by Security consultant Jesus Molina in hacker conference is more practical. Molina had lived in five-star hotels St. Regis Shenzhen, China Shenzhen, at that time Molina cracked iPad app “ digital butler” the hotel offered for customers through reverse engineering and used protocol vulnerabilities in KNX / IP router successfully control the hall way lights. In addition to lighting, television, temperature, music in room, and even the window-blinds in more than 200 rooms in the hotel were all in control. More exaggerated, the hacker who controlled all of this even had no need stay in China.
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