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Several reports this week have described a security flaw in the Nest family of cameras (this would affect our pick for smart-home enthusiasts, the Nest Cam Indoor, as well as the Dropcam and Nest Cam Outdoor).
According to the reports, the cameras are vulnerable via their Bluetooth connection, which remains active even after initial setup.
Scammers may use carefully prepared webcam images or footage of themselves which may initially seem flattering, but can increasingly become coercive and explicit.
They steadily increase pressure on you to participate, which they record and later threaten to distribute online.
Users of video services, such as Skype, should be aware of a variety of scams that may use footage and images captured without your knowledge, to blackmail you.
In one version, the scam originates from a dating website or social network site like Facebook.
You can usually tell at a glance when a smartphone is of flagship lineage.
The scammer may pretend to be an attractive, potential partner and strike up an online relationship with you.
It may take some time and seem extremely believable.
Other reports include the scammer manipulating the images taken, to make them seem worse.
The scammers may threaten to send compromising pictures or video footage of you to your friends, colleagues or family, or post it to your networks such as Skype contacts or Facebook friends.