You may have noticed that the new Nokia N9 GPS trackers are not quite as secure, as it seems, as the latest security flaw could let anyone use them to track you.
The GPS tracker is basically a tiny handheld device with a GPS antenna that sits under your smartphone, with a small button to send data back to the manufacturer.
This makes it possible to track your movements by sending it data on your phone’s GPS signal.
As the number of GPS devices proliferated in the past few years, the manufacturers and carriers have tried to protect them.
The device is also used to monitor your health, which is why you might think it’s a good idea to have a GPS device with you at all times.
The problem with this is that it is also easy to get access to, and it could be possible for someone to use your phone to track and exploit the device.
That is the conclusion of security researcher Michael Ebert from the security firm Black Hat, who has published a paper describing the new vulnerability in the latest issue of the Journal of the ACM.
The vulnerability was discovered by a researcher at the security consultancy Gartner.
Ebert also found that the vulnerability can be exploited with a “sophisticated attacker who can leverage weak or insecure permissions to steal data.”
If the device is vulnerable, an attacker could steal your location data, including the precise time and location of your phone.
You can exploit this weakness by sending the device’s data to a website that will send it back to you.
This will be the same website that you have installed the tracker on, as well as the website that can use it to track locations.
If the tracker is vulnerable and a website uses your phone, it will send back data to that website.
You will also get a “ping,” which will be a small ping to the location of the device that the tracker was sent to.
The ping can be used to find the exact location of a specific phone, or to find a particular GPS device.
The data can be accessed through the site, but the attacker will not be able to view it.
The researcher said the device could also be used by someone who was not logged in to the device, such as an administrator.
The exploit requires the attacker to have access to the phone’s location data.
Eberts report was published on March 28, and is available online here.
The bug can be seen in the official Nokia N1 GPS tracker, and the bug in the Bluetooth Smart GPS tracker also appears to be present.
Ebbts team said the flaw was discovered when a researcher used an unpatched GPS device to track the location and activity of the N9, which has a 3G connection.
The researchers said they are investigating how to patch the vulnerability.
This vulnerability was first discovered by security researcher Ebert in January, and has since been reported by several security researchers, including Ebert.
In addition to this vulnerability, there have been other issues with GPS trackings that have been found and fixed by the researchers.
The last of those problems was in February of this year, when a GPS track was found in a Google Maps app, which was later fixed by Google.
The security researcher also said in February that a GPS tracking device could be used as a way to gain access to your phone remotely.
The N9 is currently the most popular GPS device in the world, and its market share is increasing each year.
Nokia has already announced it will be updating its GPS tracker with an updated version, with the N8 being replaced by the N7.
This update should include an improvement in tracking performance, as Ebert’s team said.
The report concludes by saying: We will keep you posted as we develop more details on the vulnerability.
“This story was updated on March 27 to include information about the N2 and N7 GPS trackners.