Barnaby Jack, director of security research at IOActive Labs, fields questions from the press shortly after wowing the Black Hat 2010 crowd with a talk about ATM vulnerabilities, both remote and local, that can allow attackers to retrieve free cash from the machines. In the press conference, Jack describes how he perpetrated the exploits. He references "Dillinger," an attack tool named after the infamous 1930s bank robber that he used to exploit one of the vulnerabilities — an issue in the remote monitoring authentication process, which is turned on by default in most machines made by manufacturer Tranax.