Police in Connecticut are trying to teach forgetful drivers a lesson by grabbing any valuables they can see out of unlocked cars.
It used to be that all it took to steal a car was a slim jim and a deft hand. But as the recent hacks of models like the Toyota Prius and Tesla Model S shows, these days it takes some real technical know-how. Automakers appear to actually be taking this threat seriously, which means they'll be keenly interested in the news that hacker Silvio Cesare in Australia has his own high-tech approach to breaking into a vehicle that is even possible remotely.
var digg_url = 'http://www.digg.com/security/Got_a_Mazda_3_It_can_be_broken_into_by_just_punching_the_passenger_door'; We debated on posting this because we always seem to get nailed in the comments for advertising a new way to break the law, but we feel it's important information for Mazda3 owners and we're encouraged by Mazda's reaction to the situation so far. First the deets: it appears that a few owners of the Mazda3 have come back to their vehicles to find their valuables missing but no
- Mid-engine Corvette spied in daylight
- Matt LeBlanc threatens to quit Top Gear
- Tow ratings are overrated