Live hacked webcam
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The website alleges that all of these cameras were vulnerable to hacking because they still had the default usernames and passwords in use.
The hacked cameras are located in 196 different countries, but the vast bulk of them are confined to a handful of nations; the United States, South Korea, China, Mexico, France, Italy, the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, Colombia, and India.
A quick browse through the website reveals live streams from nearly 4,600 cameras in the U.
S., including video of a baby sleeping in a cot in New Jersey.
Many of the cameras have been installed in homes and businesses by people trying to improve security.
The owner can use them to monitor their property remotely via the Internet.
Webcams may let you stay in touch with friends and family, but they also pose risks of people hacking into them and spying on you.Anyone accessing the website can tune into footage being streamed by any unsecured camera simply by clicking on the link.While the vast majority of cameras are covering office floors, shops, malls and parking lots, there is also a large number streaming footage from within private homes.More than 2,000 cameras have been hacked in France, about 1,500 in the Netherlands, and thousands more in over 100 countries worldwide.
There's video of a couple having breakfast in France, CCTV footage of an elderly patient lying in a bed in Minnesota, scenes from a beauty salon in Japan, and the view of a playground with a pool and trampoline in the Netherlands. Information Commissioner's Office urged people to change the default passwords to prevent their cameras from being hacked.Since most laptops now come with a built-in webcam, it’s critical to understand the risks, says Richard Stiennon, a malware expert with IT-Harvest, a research firm that specializes in Internet security.