The many was saying some unsettling things such as "I'm Santa Claus, don't you want to be my best friend?" while the song Tip Toeing Through the Tulips played. "I got notified 20 minutes ago that he's been trying to access them again", he said, referring to a hacker trying to access his four Ring cameras. Reality, however, has taken on a frightening turn for owners of Ring security cameras who suddenly find virtual intruders in their homes, thanks to hackers who break into the security system and live stream their harassment for the entertainment of a few. This was not a result of Ring's security being breached or compromised, it said. That was the experience of a Texas-based United States couple who had their home security cameras breached by hackers.
Craig Shue, an associate professor of computer science at Worcester Polytechnic Institute, agrees that the hackers are likely getting Rings users' account information from third parties (like the details used for an email account or streaming service). "The fact that the person was watching and we don't know for how long is even scarier".
And moments later she said she heard the sound of clapping and a voice telling her, "I can see you in bed... I did the exact opposite of adding another security measure", she told The Washington Post.
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The incident happened with a Milwaukee (Wisconsin)-based couple who felt anything but safe after a hacker took over their smart home.
Ashley LeMay told CNN affiliate WMC that she had installed the camera in her daughters' room so she could watch it as she worked on her overnight care shifts. Their response was to reach the device and remove its batteries. The irony lies in the invasion of privacy that comes from something the family bought to protect them. "Our security team has investigated this incident and we have no evidence of an unauthorized intrusion or compromise of Ring's systems or network", the statement read.
The statement suggested there was at least one incident where "malicious actors" obtained "some Ring users' account credentials" from "separate, external, non-Ring service" and they say "reused them to log in to some Ring accounts". Yes, In the U.S. the well-known security camera maker companies cameras are getting hacked very easily by password only.