New Bluetooth-based ‘Cue’ COVID test unit can transmit results to government agencies for ‘public health surveillance, related purposes’

The new Bluetooth-enabled digital coronavirus test, known as ‘Cue’, has not been cleared or approved by the FDA; but has been cleared by the FDA under an Emergency Use Authorization, or EUA.

SAN FRANCISCO, CA – A new Bluetooth-enabled digital coronavirus test, known as “Signal,” is being touted as a quick and efficient way for individuals to regularly test themselves for the virus, as experts predict that COVID-19 – despite the current lull in overall infections compared to this time last year – is highly likely to be here to stay.

The advertisement for Cue facetiously shows the device using its Bluetooth connectivity to “communicate” with other smart devices in a person’s home, such as Amazon Echo and Google Nest; Finally, a young boy awaiting his results shows relief when he tests negative for COVID.

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The Cue website notes that it produces “Reliable, easy-to-use COVID-19 tests with PCR-quality results delivered directly to your mobile device in 20 minutes. No lab visits. No lines. No doubt about your results.

However, after Cue administers his COVID-19 molecular test, he will then transmit the results – positive or negative – directly to several state and federal government agencies for record keeping purposes, including the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention ( CDC), which many users of the device may not be aware of.


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The “Information Sheet for Healthcare Professionals” which is included in the Cue packaging – which most people probably don’t bother to read – indicates that “The Cue Health mobile application (Cue Health App) automatically reports test results in accordance with reporting guidelines from relevant public health authorities.”

Health professionals
https://cuehealth.com/documentation/home-otc/WS9100005-1_1.0_Fact_Sheet_Cue_COVID-19_OTC_Home_Use_-_Healthcare_Professionals.pdf

Similarly, Cue’s privacy policy states that the unit will report a user’s personal information “to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention or other federal and/or state government agencies, as needed for public health surveillance and related purposes.”

Cue Privacy Policy
https://www.cuehealth.com/documentation/User_Agreements/Cue_Health_App_Privacy_Policy.pdf

But – being an all-digital platform – Cue also has serious potential security vulnerabilities; in April, a researcher discovered one that could allow the results of recorded tests to be modified before they were transmitted; this issue has since been discovered and corrected, but additional issues with securing individuals’ private medical records may still exist.

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