In theory, USB-C could block all USB Kill Power Surge attacks.
The USB-C specification makes means for 'Authentication' - meaning that the host device would only accept approved, legitimate devices.
We are starting to see more and more USB-C devices on the market, including the new MacBook Pro 2016.
USBKill.com has spent the last few months developing an Adaptor Kit - including a USB-C adaptor..
Our Pro Kit is available - with three adaptors, tested against USB-C, Lightning and MicroUSB.
Our first test will be the USB 2.0 VS the iPhone 7.. don't miss the video.