The car industry is facing an ever-widening threat of hackers breaking into its networks.
The latest threat is a $2.5 million hack that allows anyone to unlock a key from a vehicle’s license plate reader.
The car industry has been battling the rise of digital-car hacking for years.
The hack exposes the plates of nearly every car in the world.
It’s the first time hackers have gotten around the car’s password security by simply reading the license plate.
That makes the attack less costly for car owners and less likely to be discovered.
But it also raises the possibility that car owners will use the breach to steal other personal information.
The company that makes the key, T-Mobile, says the breach was not designed to breach its network, as some media reports have suggested.
Instead, the hackers were targeting a particular company’s system and that company’s employees.
T-Mo says it will take steps to ensure that no car has access to its key database, but it has not provided details about how it will do that.
“The company has not identified any employees that have been affected,” the company said in a statement to The Associated Press.
“This incident does not compromise the safety or security of T-Mobiles network.
T.M.S. will immediately begin investigating and working with T-MO to determine if the breach occurred in an authorized fashion.”
The car is a vehicle used in the U.S., Europe and Australia.
The company says it does not sell cars to the public, but does sell the software that allows its customers to use the key for online purchases.
It said it was working with the U