19-year-old David Colombo said on Twitter that he gets remote access to 25 Tesla cars in 13 countries around the world. According to him, the problem was not with the automaker’s infrastructure, but with unnamed third-party software that some car owners use. Colombo
Tesla’s autopilot system can be easily tricked into driving a car without a driver. According to experts from the non-profit organization Consumer Reports, the investigation of this problem appeared after a fatal accident in Texas, when no one was driving a Tesla car.
The Russian, who offered a Tesla specialist $1,000,000 for installing malware into the company’s network in Reno, Nevada, was pleaded guilty. In August 2020, we talked about the arrest of a Russian citizen Yegor Igorevich Kryuchkov, who came to the United States on a
Bloomberg reports that some hackers have gained access to surveillance cameras installed in Tesla, Equinox, medical clinics, prisons and banks. In addition to the images from the cameras, the hackers published screenshots proving that they had direct access to the
Information security expert Alex Birsan spoke about a new attack called “dependency confusion”. The problem is a variation of the supply chain attack. Besides the name “dependency confusion”, the attacks is also called a “substitution attack”. For detecting this method of
Earlier this week, the US Department of Justice announced the arrest of 27-year-old Russian named Kryuchkov Yegor Igorevich, who came to the United States on a tourist visa. According to court documents, he was accused of attempting to bribe an employee of a company based in
Researcher Jacob Archuleta, known on the network under the pseudonym Nullze, found that the Tesla Model 3 interface is vulnerable to DoS attacks (Denial of Service). The bug received the identifier CVE-2020-10558, and with its help, an attacker could cause the car’s main