The new Secure by Design plans, announced by the UK government, are being introduced as part of a cyber security law that will aim to tackle the vast number of smart products on sale, including smartphones, with weak or limited security protections.
Wireless camera brand fixes vulnerability discovered during Which? testing that could have posed a risk to you and your smart home data.
Which? welcomes this 'critical first step' towards safeguarding what are often poorly designed products that put user security and privacy at risk, and has worked closely with the DCMS – the Department of Culture, Media and Sport, since 2014 to help put these measures in place.
Should you buy a smart tumble dryer? What are the benefits of accessing your tumble dryer from your phone, or are these machines just a gimmick? And will a smart...
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’.
The smart devices in your home, such as your smart TV, smart toothbrush or internet-connected printer, are watching you. Find out what we discovered.
Our full test results of the Google Home are in. See how it compares to the Amazon Echo on features, and whether it's a better smart hub.
We used the compromised IoT children's toy to order cat food via an Amazon Echo. Which? investigation reveals concerns over its online security.
The Apple HomeKit smart home app gets a boost to its score in our retest. This shows the challenges of testing fast-changing 'internet of things' products.