Although connected devices make our daily lives easier, IoT data, if not properly secured, can cause serious financial and reputational damage to companies deploying and manufacturing this technology.
With its many manufacturer-sponsored test labs, smart car startups and military imperatives, Israel is becoming a major hub for connected car research.
To fight IoT crime, security professionals must properly classify incidents and connect seemingly disparate strings of evidence.
Security researchers have demonstrated how it is possible to use stickers to get computer vision systems in autonomous vehicles to wrongly identify signs.
A Controller Area Network (CAN) Bus standard vulnerability could impact the security of connected automobiles and other products.
While we cannot assess the true IoT impact on business until adoption becomes more widespread, its transformative potential is already on full display.
MOPs may allow a vehicle to cloak its position information from location services by using all radio communication channels available to it.
The vehicle area networks used by autonomous vehicles will need to protected with the most sophisticated security measures available.
It's clear from both IoT advocates and skeptics alike that security is the key to the continued technological maturity of the automotive industry.
Before connected vehicles become a central part of society, they need an intrusion detection system like the one IBM proposed at IAA 2015.