Fitness-tracking bracelets. Smart refrigerators. Internet-accessible home security cameras. These devices--which are not traditional computers but yet communicate via the Internet--are all examples of the rapidly expanding "Internet of Things (IoT)."
While the IoT has brought us cool, life-improving technology that might have been considered science fiction just a few years ago, it also introduces various security and privacy concerns.
On Monday I attended the National Cyber Security Alliance's (NCSA's) Cybersecurity Summit at the NASDAQ in New York City, at which various experts discussed securing the IoT.
Here are some interesting, and important, takeaways:
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