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The house was quiet, save the keyboard tapping in the girls' rooms, when the odd little instant message popped up on Melissa's screen—an IM from Suzy.
Attached to the note was a file labeled simply SCARY. Yeah, the IM had come from her account, but she hadn't sent it. That night, Suzy's 20-year-old friend Nila Westwood got the same note, the same attachment. When she called her friend to see what she'd missed, things actually got freaky: Suzy'd never sent a thing.
An eight-month-old baby in his crib, February 18, 2011 in Decatur, Illinois.
onsumer watchdogs and security experts tell Newsweek more needs to be done to protect against disturbing incidents involving hacked baby monitors, some of which have a sexual aspect to them.
Melissa wondered why her goof-off sister was IM'ing from the next room instead of just padding over—she wasn't usually that lazy—so she walked over to see what was up. Unlike Melissa, she opened it, expecting, say, a video of some guy stapling his lip to his chin on You Tube. The girls pieced together the clues and agreed: Suzy's AOL account had been hacked.
For the next couple of weeks, the girls remained watchful for malware, insidious software capable of wreaking all sorts of havoc.
“The fault lies with the vulnerable products.“Shodan is effectively just a search engine, and if we took it out of the equation completely, it would just be replaced by another method to pull up these images.”Several of the baby monitor manufacturers contacted by , including Philips, did not respond to a request for comment.
The report found that any “reasonably competent attacker” could gain control of the baby monitors."All information is collected from publicly-accessible devices the same way that Google does."But the problem is much bigger than a script used by a search engine.