Digital cameras are a key part of the world’s information technology infrastructure, and the hackers that have recently targeted a number of companies are only the latest threat to keep us safe.
And they’re just getting started.
A new report from the cybersecurity firm cybersecurity firm Trend Micro shows that digital camera makers and other tech companies are increasingly vulnerable to hackers looking to steal or compromise their information.
For example, the report shows that the makers of Canon, Nikon, Fujifilm, Sony, and Fujiform are vulnerable to a group called the “Trojan Horse” attack, which allows hackers to bypass any anti-virus or anti-malware software on a device.
That means that if someone wanted to steal a camera, they would have to hack Canon, Fujis camera, Nikon or Sony, which means they would also have to get past the company’s anti-hacking security measures.
Trend Micro also found that Canon, which makes cameras in Japan, is vulnerable to the “Droid” attack.
The “Dock” attack works by sending commands to an infected computer, allowing the computer to launch an attack, then deleting any files that weren’t malicious.
Trend Metcalf, the cybersecurity company Trend Micro’s vice president of research, told Ars that this new threat has been “growing for quite some time now.”
Trend Metacalf is an independent, for-profit security firm.
It’s the company that researches and identifies vulnerabilities in computer systems and devices.
It says it’s now one of the largest security firms in the world.
The latest Trend Metaalf report shows how these new threats have evolved.
The report, which was released on Tuesday, shows that in the first quarter of 2017, hackers attacked several major camera makers, including Canon, Canon’s own subsidiary CanonUSA, Nikon and Nikon’s own Nikons camera division.
There were more than 10,000 attacks in total.
The attackers targeted Canon’s cameras in the United States, Europe, Japan, South Korea, China, the Middle East, and Russia.
The hackers targeted Canon cameras in countries such as Japan, the United Kingdom, Brazil, and Australia.
The malware was first discovered by security researchers from security firm Proofpoint in March, and they have since published a full list of attacks.
CanonUSA is also vulnerable to Trojans that target the firmware on its cameras, but that doesn’t mean the company is immune.
TrendMetacalf says that CanonUSA’s firmware security measures are “not strong enough to block the Trojan Horse attack,” and that Canon USA has not made changes to its firmware in response.
“This has been the biggest problem for us for a long time, and it has gotten worse since the last update,” said Trend Metafalf’s Matt Kappel, who helped build CanonUSA.
Canon USA is the largest manufacturer of digital cameras in North America, and for years, it’s been one of Google’s main partners in its search engine.
It also sells cameras to some of the top manufacturers in the country.
Canon did not respond to Ars’ request for comment.
Canon’s camera company, Sigma, released a statement on Monday saying that it has made changes in the firmware of its cameras to make them more resistant to the Trojan horse.
“We believe that the security of our cameras is a top priority and we continue to update our products as needed,” the statement said.
“Additionally, Sigma continues to work with security experts around the world to improve the security features on our cameras, including by implementing new firmware versions for our most recent cameras.
Sigma has also added a new security feature for its cameras which detects malware, and we have begun rolling out a software update to update all of our products.
We continue to monitor our cameras for any signs of an attack and have made several changes to our firmware to improve our protection.”
The Trojan Horse attacks have also spread to other companies.
The Cyber Security Research Center at the University of Texas at Austin released a report last week that says that the malware that has been targeting Sony cameras has been discovered in a number Sony cameras sold in China.
The research firm, which is part of Trend Micro, said that the attackers targeted Sony cameras in China, Hong Kong, and Taiwan.
The attacks are taking a toll on Sony’s business.
Sony, in its statement to Ars, said it’s working to protect its cameras.
“The attacks we have experienced have impacted our supply chain, and in particular our logistics, logistics and supply chain systems, as well as the distribution of our camera line,” Sony said.
Sony is now working to address the issue, adding that it will continue to work to secure its digital cameras.
The threat from the Trojan horses is particularly worrisome because they are so easy to hack, said Kappels co-founder Matt Kaffee.
“It is one of those things where it’s easy to do, it doesn’t take very long, it can be done by anyone, and once it’s