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The attack tools Miller and Valasek developed can remotely trigger more than the dashboard and transmission tricks they used against me on the highway.

They demonstrated as much on the same day as my traumatic experience on I-64; After narrowly averting death by semi-trailer, I managed to roll the lame Jeep down an exit ramp, re-engaged the transmission by turning the ignition off and on, and found an empty lot where I could safely continue the experiment.

I hoped its driver saw me, too, and could tell I was paralyzed on the highway."You're doomed!

" Valasek shouted, but I couldn't make out his heckling over the blast of the radio, now pumping Kanye West.

(Photo © Whitney Curtis for WIRED.com)As the two hackers remotely toyed with the air-conditioning, radio, and windshield wipers, I mentally congratulated myself on my courage under pressure. This occurred just as I reached a long overpass, with no shoulder to offer an escape. At that point, the interstate began to slope upward, so the Jeep lost more momentum and barely crept forward.

Then they told me to drive the Jeep onto the highway.

"Remember, Andy," Miller had said through my i Phone's speaker just before I pulled onto the Interstate 64 on-ramp, "no matter what happens, don't panic."Charlie Miller, left, a security researcher at Twitter, and Chris Valasek, director of Vehicle Security Research at IOActive, have exposed the security vulnerabilities in automobiles by hacking into cars remotely, controlling the cars' various controls from the radio volume to the brakes.

Then the windshield wipers turned on, and wiper fluid blurred the glass.

As I tried to cope with all this, a picture of the two hackers performing these stunts appeared on the car's digital display: Charlie Miller and Chris Valasek, wearing their trademark track suits. The Jeep’s strange behavior wasn’t entirely unexpected. Louis to be Miller and Valasek's digital crash-test dummy, a willing subject on whom they could test the car-hacking research they'd been doing over the past year.