Thanks to the proliferation of internet-connected devices that constitute the "Internet of Things" (" IoT"), companies can now remotely and automatically alter or deactivate household items. In addition to empowering industry at the expense of individuals, this remote interference can cause property damage and bodily injury when an otherwise operational car, alarm system, or implanted medical device abruptly ceases to function. Even as the potential for harm escalates, contract and tort law work in tandem to shield IoT companies from liability. [---] As before, we must decide what to incentivize and who to protect, with an awareness that the choices we make now will shape future assumptions about loT companies' obligations and consumer rights. Accordingly, this Article proposes reforms to contract and tort law to expand corporate liability and minimize foreseeable consumer injury.