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Study: Auto "without the key" lacks the most important advantage

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According to the Times, Thursday, 6 out of every 10 new cars operated with a keyless security system have no security measures to prevent their penetration, according to a vehicle safety and security group.

Among the vehicles that have a "weak" rating in their insurance, are Ford Mondeo, Hyundai Nixo, Kia Broked, Lexus UX, Porsche Makan and Toyota Corolla.

For years, there have been fears that keyless cars are vulnerable to theft from thieves. Figures from the British Interior Ministry last year showed about 112,000 cars were stolen between 2017 and 2018.

This represents a 49 percent increase over four years. Many experts have blamed fragile security systems for modern cars, which are heavily dependent on breakthrough technology.

The study said only 4 out of 10 keyless cars had successfully tested security – the Audi E-Tron, the Jaguar XE, the Ranger and the Ever Evoco, as well as the Mercedes-Benz Class.

Most remote-key vehicles rely on radio waves that can be intercepted by simple devices, breaking the car's security and making it easier to steal.

The study said that car manufacturers have addressed the security weaknesses in many of their cars through the transition to safer wireless technology can not be penetrated.

"Car theft is a constant battle, and manufacturers are still investing billions for more sophisticated safety systems," said Mike Hughes, chief executive of the Association of Automobile Manufacturers and Traders in Britain.

He called for measures to prevent the open sale of devices used by criminals to steal cars, referring to the association working with police and crime agencies to address these problems.

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According to the Times, Thursday, 6 out of every 10 new cars operated with a keyless security system have no security measures to prevent their penetration, according to a vehicle safety and security group.

Among the vehicles that have a "weak" rating in their insurance, are Ford Mondeo, Hyundai Nixo, Kia Broked, Lexus UX, Porsche Makan and Toyota Corolla.

For years, there have been fears that keyless cars are vulnerable to theft from thieves. Figures from the British Interior Ministry last year showed about 112,000 cars were stolen between 2017 and 2018.

This represents a 49 percent increase over four years. Many experts have blamed fragile security systems for modern cars, which are heavily dependent on breakthrough technology.

The study said only 4 out of 10 keyless cars had successfully tested security – the Audi E-Tron, the Jaguar XE, the Ranger and the Ever Evoco, as well as the Mercedes-Benz Class.

Most remote-key vehicles rely on radio waves that can be intercepted by simple devices, breaking the car's security and making it easier to steal.

The study said that car manufacturers have addressed the security weaknesses in many of their cars through the transition to safer wireless technology can not be penetrated.

"Car theft is a constant battle, and manufacturers are still investing billions for more sophisticated safety systems," said Mike Hughes, chief executive of the Association of Automobile Manufacturers and Traders in Britain.

He called for measures to prevent the open sale of devices used by criminals to steal cars, referring to the association working with police and crime agencies to address these problems.

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