Wireless camera brand fixes vulnerability discovered during Which? testing that could have posed a risk to you and your smart home data.
Outdoor cameras from Nest, Hive and Amazon's Ring put through their paces, including how easy they are to set up and if they protect you from hackers.
More than 100,000 indoor surveillance cameras in UK homes, including popular marketplace brands ieGeek, Accfly and SV3C, could be easily hacked, allowing someone to spy on your home.
Our groundbreaking investigation has exposed serious flaws with popular ‘connected’ cars from Ford and Volkswagen that could put your security, privacy and even safety at risk.
Which? Money reveals the tactics used by 'Sim-swap' scammers and explains what you can do to protect yourself
Following a Which? report in 2019 on the cheap security cameras inviting hackers into your home, the NCSC has published guidance outlining important steps to safeguard privacy and personal data.
Does the idea of a voice-controlled baby monitor appeal to you? How about one that tracks your baby's sleep? If the answer is yes, it might be time to ditch your traditional baby monitor in favour of a smart monitor. We round up the useful features offered by wi-fi enabled baby monitors, plus tell you how to protect your monitor from hacking.
Kids’ karaoke machines and smart toys from Mattel and Vtech among those found to have security flaws
We tested popular smart toys and found several that could put your child at risk of being groomed or seeing inappropriate content.
More than 50,000 internet-connected cameras, sold mostly on Amazon, could have critical security flaws putting UK consumers’ privacy at risk.
There are many connected devices on the market that lack basic security measures, making them susceptible to hacking. In response to this threat the government has launched a new code of practice to ensure that connected products are ‘secure by design’.