Texas Instruments' new vehicle immobilizers will make it more difficult for owners to conspire to cheat insurance companies.
If low-cost RFID is going to disrupt the market for this technology, then now is the time for establish players to develop a strategy for the change that's on the horizon.
An inmate-tracking system being used at a California prison warns of a potential escape. It may also reduce prison violence and safeguard employees.
Alien Technology recently demonstrated the world's first low-cost RFID tag based on the Auto-ID Center's specification.
NTRU, a startup that offers security software, has released of Java version of its NTRU encryption algorithm.
NanoPierce, a company with a new way to attach antennas to chips has signed a letter of intent with a German label maker.
The drugstore chain has joined the Auto-ID Center in the hope that RFID can ensure products haven't reached their expiration date.
Low-cost RFID is a disruptive technology that will have a profound impact on the market and established tag makers. Mark Roberti explains why.
The Italian clothier has put RFID tags on every item in its New York Epicenter store. This is more than just a clever marketing ploy.
Companies that wait for RFID tag prices to fall to less than five cents will be left behind, says Spectra Consulting's Philip Calderbank.