The Bluetooth SIG, which controls the Bluetooth standard, issued a rather left-handed press release about "bluesnarfing": In its attempt to keep the Bluetooth standard's credibility from eroding, the SIG put out a press release that notes that the standard isn't at fault, just its members.
....we would like the industry to understand that this issue is a result of implementation decisions by specific product manufacturers in a limited number of products and is not inherent to Bluetooth wireless technology itself.
In other words, it's some dolts (who happen to include some of the world's largest cellular telephone manufacturer) not the group's problem.
This release highlights a major problem in the Bluetooth world and how it differs from Wi-Fi. Wi-Fi is the certified and laboratory tested version of IEEE 802.11a, b, and/or g; Bluetooth is just a specification. Bluetooth SIG members have plugfests (and so do Wi-Fi Alliance members) but the group doesn't actually test and certify compliance to Bluetooth and interoperability.
With 802.15.3 finished up (up to 55 Mbps using the Bluetooth subset approved by 802.15.1), it's possible that another group could form to codify the interoperability of that standard under an entirely different name and short-circuit the whole 1 Mbps Bluetooth spec entirely.