I often get asked, what is the company’s mission?
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
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.
Recently, the UK government released "The key principles of vehicle cyber security for connected and automated vehicles." This guidance document provides key cyber security principles for use by the automotive industry and its suppliers. This follows the US Government's guidelines that were issued last fall.
The IoT, or the "Internet of Things," represents an exciting period of innovation in our lives. It describes a world of devices all connected to the internet, a world in which inanimate technology that we use and see every day is becoming smarter. It also predicts a continuous journey towards greater ease and convenience, a future in which technology interacts with us as much as we do with it. As you can imagine, this comes with both perks and drawbacks.
On June 14, 2017, the US Senate Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation convened a hearing titled "Paving the Way for Self-Driving Vehicles." During the nearly 2.5-hour session, senators and expert witnesses discussed a wide-range of topics regarding autonomous vehicles, including insurance, access for the disabled, impact on safety and drunk driving, etc. The hearing consisted of several polite exchanges of ideas and plans, until Senator Ed Markey pressed the witnesses on their thoughts on mandatory Federal Cyber Security regulations in automotive.