The lawsuit, which was filed earlier this month in an Illinois court, explains that to fully operate the device, users download the We-Connect app on a smartphone, allowing them and their partners remote control over the Bluetooth-equipped vibrator's settings.
n particular, the app's "connect lover" feature — which promises a secure connection — allows partners to exchange text messages, conduct video chats and control a paired We-Vibe device, the woman's statement of claim said. The woman at the centre of the suit bought her vibrator in May for US$130, downloaded the app that connects to it and used it on several occasions.
"(N.P.) would never have purchased a We-Vibe had she known that in order to use its full functionality, (Standard Innovation) would monitor, collect and transmit her usage information through We-Connect," the statement of claim said.
It kind of has to share that information if it's going to be remotely controlled by someone else. What a dildo! (the woman, not the sex toy).