Researchers printed up stickers to fool machine vision into thinking a stop sign was a speed limit sign.
Car hacking criminal techniques exposed.
Bad boys, whatcha gonna do when BMW comes for you?
A ransomware attack by a hacker left Muni keeping its turnstiles open for free rides on Saturday.
Everyone's being mysterious.
The signal from a key fob can be intercepted and retransmitted to unlock a vehicle.
Researchers discovered several vulnerabilities in the Tesla Model S that allowed the popular electric sedan to be hacked. They worked with the EV maker, and the holes have been patched.
Harman believes that there aren't similar software vulnerabilities as the one in the Uconnect system that the company supplies to FCA.
FCA US is recalling 1.4 million vehicles in the US to send the owners a software upgrade to prevent potential hacks. The issue stems from the weakness recently discovered in the Uconnect system in a Jeep Cherokee.
Tesla's Twitter account and its media-relations email were briefly hacked over the weekend.
Modern cars are nothing more than computers on wheels. As such, they're vulnerable to hackers.
Cyber threats have emerged as a big concern for automakers, as researchers have exposed serious holes in vehicle security that could allow hackers to commandeer cars. Those worries might be small compared to what's ahead.
A 14-year-old boy may have forever changed the way the auto industry views cyber security.
60 Minutes has a segment showing how the Software Innovation Division of the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency hacks into a Chevrolet Impala through the Onstar telematics system and gains control of the vehicle while reporter Leslie Stahl is driving.
A cyber-security hole that left more than two million BMWs vulnerable may be the most serious breach the auto industry has faced in its emerging fight against car hackers.
BMW is working to fix a cyber-security flaw that has left 2.2 million vehicles worldwide vulnerable to hackers.
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.
The $10,000 prize for successfully hacking a Tesla Model S has been claimed. A team from Zhejiang University in China claimed victory at the Symposium on Security for Asia Network (SyScan360) event in Beijing by exploiting a "flow design flaw," whatever that means, to gain access to vital systems including the door locks, horn and window controls, while the vehicle was moving.