The Biden-Harris Administration expects to roll out a national cybersecurity program next spring to safeguard consumers against Internet of Things vulnerabilities.
Organizations considering asset-tracking options must take into account a system's effectiveness and ensure the privacy and safety of employees.
Artificial intelligence, machine learning, data scraping and IoT technologies interact with guests at Michigan State University Museum's latest exhibit.
Four centers in the nation's capital city are deploying a solution from EyeLock to enable the secure detection of individuals' iris measurements via Bluetooth Low Energy, eliminating the need to store personal biometrics in a database.
Carnegie Mellon University's IoT Assistant provides GPS-based alerts regarding devices within a person's vicinity and offers options for viewing cameras, beacons and other wireless devices that might be collecting or sharing data.
A new video currently circulating falsely claims COVID-19 vaccines will contain RFID chips intended to track everyone who receives them.
An implausible new self-published science fiction novel is based around the silly premise of radio frequency identification being used to control the masses and create a dictatorship.
The nation is poised to require all of its citizens to obtain electronic passports with embedded RFID technology by next year. Could other countries follow this example?
German technology startup Compike is selling its social-distancing tracker technology through partners around the world to provide plug-and-play tracing data about contact within less than 2 meters, which is shared only if an individual tests positive for COVID-19.
Companies that offer IoT products often prioritize functionality, availability and accessibility, but security and privacy must be more than mere afterthoughts.