The amount of damage possible with this flaw depends on the type of device with the chipset. Some devices can only be crashed after a specially crafted packet is sent to the flawed chip. If that’s the case with your gadget, it can be easily resolved with a simple restart.
With other devices, hackers can take advantage of the Bluetooth Classic flaw to remotely run malicious code. That could allow malware to be installed remotely. Researchers say vendors were informed about these issues months ago before the findings were published.
The good news is this should have given plenty of time for the relevant patches to be pushed out that remedy the flaws. However, you’ll need to make sure that you’re running the latest version of the operating system to be protected by the patch crafted by the manufacturers.
Security experts Malwarebytes pointed out that, since the threat revolves around Bluetooth Classic, a bad actor would need to be within “radio range” to carry out an attack.