RSA 2016 - Emerging Threats: Staying Ahead of the Game

BrightTALK caught up with PayPal's Trent Adams to get his thoughts on the cyber skills shortage, protecting the connected home...
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Spotlight

Milosch Meriac, ARM IoT Security Engineer, talks about the strategy ARM is working on to make Internet of Things secure. ARM is convinced that many IoT security problems can be solved with standardised building blocks. ARM is developing the uVisor, a self-contained software hypervisor that creates independent secure domains on ARM Cortex-M3 and M4 microcontrollers (M0+ will follow). Its function is to increase resilience against malware and to protect secrets from leaking even among different modules of the same application. The uVisor is one of these basic building blocks – complementary to other important blocks like robust communication stacks, safe firmware updates and secure crypto libraries. The design philosophy of uVisor is to provide hardware-enforced compartments (sandboxes) for individual code blocks by limiting access to memories and peripherals using the existing hardware security features of the Cortex-M microcontrollers. Breaking the established flat security model of microcontrollers into compartmentalised building blocks results in high security levels, as the reach of flaws or external attacks can be limited to less sensitive function blocks.


OTHER ON-DEMAND WEBINARS

Internet of Things - Evaluating the business case

Engerati

This webinar, through case studies and advanced thinking, looks at the business case for IoT on the grid.Benefits to the network separating perceived and real benefits.Unseen opportunities looking within and around the grid.Impacts on network and asset management resilience. Question for Tamara: if the Ulitity companies see IoT as disruptive and their role changing in the future, can we imagine Utility companies becoming Service Provides and offering Enterainment, E-Mail, Voice and other services to the private homes? The have access to the homes for Smart Meters and Elecritic/ gas or Water Meter.
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Webinar Replay: Are you ready for the Internet of Things era?

ThingWorx, a PTC Technology

As adoption of the Internet of Things (IoT) becomes widespread, companies are looking to take advantage of the new competitive landscape. However, they are also quickly realizing they do not have the necessary skills in-house to deploy IoT initiatives. As a result, we are seeing many businesses turn to universities to get younger talent with expertise in IoT-related skills.
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On-demand Webinar: Moving Past IoT Hype to Business Value

Xively by LogMeIn

With all of the buzz around the IoT, it’s easy to get overwhelmed. In this on demand webinar, we discussed the reality of bringing a connected product to market and addressed the areas where businesses often hit significant roadblocks. Cognizant and Xively are early leaders in the IoT industry and as a result have developed tried and true methodologies for making IoT a reality for any business.
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Electronic Logging Devices: IoT Connectivity enables conversion and compliance

Aeris

The goal of the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) Electronic Logging Device (ELD) mandate is to streamline the logging process for commercial motor vehicle drivers. ELD technology improves the quality and organization of a driver’s Record of Duty Status data and ensures compliance with Hours of Service requirements. For customers switching from the old standard (FMCSA 395.15), the final deadline for conversion to compliant standard (§ 395.20) is December 16, 2019.
Watch Now

Spotlight

Milosch Meriac, ARM IoT Security Engineer, talks about the strategy ARM is working on to make Internet of Things secure. ARM is convinced that many IoT security problems can be solved with standardised building blocks. ARM is developing the uVisor, a self-contained software hypervisor that creates independent secure domains on ARM Cortex-M3 and M4 microcontrollers (M0+ will follow). Its function is to increase resilience against malware and to protect secrets from leaking even among different modules of the same application. The uVisor is one of these basic building blocks – complementary to other important blocks like robust communication stacks, safe firmware updates and secure crypto libraries. The design philosophy of uVisor is to provide hardware-enforced compartments (sandboxes) for individual code blocks by limiting access to memories and peripherals using the existing hardware security features of the Cortex-M microcontrollers. Breaking the established flat security model of microcontrollers into compartmentalised building blocks results in high security levels, as the reach of flaws or external attacks can be limited to less sensitive function blocks.

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