There are four primary use cases for implementing trusted computing with a Trusted Platform Module (TPM), the cryptographic module standardized by the Trusted Computing Group. This blog will give a brief overview of those use cases, which can be combined to create more complex and powerful solutions.
There are two worlds of computer security - high-end systems and then everything else. Both high- and low-end systems typically employ “top-down” defenses to harden their attack surfaces. These are “software-only” security techniques.
Topics: NTRU, Cyptography, Quantum Computing, Automotive, Privacy, Internet of Things, V2X, Embedded Security, Autonomous Vehicles, Regulation, Cyber Security, TPM, TSS, Trusted Computing, V2V, BCAM, SCMS, Research, Connected Vehicles, IoT,, DSRC
Car makers use cryptographic keys for a variety of purposes, including Over-The-Air (OTA) software updates, security immobilizers, inter-module communications, and Vehicle-to-Everything (V2X) communication security. Key Management Systems (KMS) are very complex, as the manufacturer has to manage dozens of keys for each car model, both at production and when new components are introduced during repairs, and they must maintain these keys over the long lifetime of a car. Key Management is a daunting task.
On Friday October 21, 2016, Dyn was subjected to two large Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks against their internet-address lookup Managed DNS infrastructure. The attackers used Mirai botnets launched from over 100,000 endpoints including cameras, DVRs and baby monitors to generate the significant volume of attack traffic. Affected services included Amazon, Spotify, Netflix and the New York Times.