Yes, having a router is better than having no router, but only if YOU still own it. Once the bad guys p0wn it then it is no longer your friend.
Also, hypersonic technology is hard. Do the math. Its a lot harder than either politicians or reporters might think. Just because somebody can test a vehicle for a short distance (ie tens of seconds) does not mean it is a viable solution to anything. Making one that actually flies for any duration and can maneuver and evade is not yet a reality. At those speeds you don't need much to go wrong, to get going really really wrong. Its very unforgiving above Mach 7.
There are very few countries that can pull it off right now and they are not even the ones we particularly need to worry about. Those that we do need to worry about are still trying to figure out simple ICBM's, which is a full magnitude easier than even the simplest short duration hypersonic flight, and a whole lot cheaper to make.
"Security Enhancements for Android (SE for Android) is a project to identify and address critical gaps in the security of Android. Initially, the project is enabling the use of SELinux in Android in order to limit the damage that can be done by flawed or malicious apps and in order to enforce separation guarantees between apps. However, the scope of the project is not limited to SELinux."
In fact its part of the latest Android distributions (Android 4.3+) but its not generally enabled by default yet. Eventually we should be able to lock down the device to prevent all kinds of malware, but unfortunately it doesn't block users from being stupid and installing apps from the more seedy places. Chances are if you install a hacked app you'll just grant it all kinds of permissions that you shouldn't. It can't fix 'stupid'.
Seen leaving the scene of the crime here: http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-bI0WbLHBXyY/Tix4ZFMCZ_I/AAAAAAABoSM/1YqK064jHsY/s640/back+to+the+future+whitewalls.jpg
and I think they need to get their engine checked.
That Porsche may have 600 hp, but in the hand of an excellent driver, it would be still a very safe car.
Unfortunately, the average person that can afford one is not 'an excellent driver' by any stretch of the imagination, just a very rich one, and likely used to doing what they want in life. Now that isn't saying that a wealthy driver can't afford to get the kind of training required to learn how to control a machine like that, its just that way too many of them don't even get the car home much less to the track to get that required instruction.
There is a kind of psychology that takes hold when you feel that kind of raw uncontrollable power at the mere tap of your foot. To someone who spent the last few days dreaming about the experience and just signed the papers is not about to let the mere lack of training keep them from their god like machinery. The urge to 'push it' is just overwhelming, and the traffic statistics agree. Anyone trying to take one of these bullets off the showroom lot should have special training before ever turning the key.