The Internet of Things (IoT) has security shortcomings that would shock the world if they were exposed – and if the mainstream media understood them. That’s the startling conclusion that freelance technology writer, Nick Booth has come to.
Very often an Internet of Things (IoT) environment behaves normally, it does what its designers intended it to do. However, from time to time things go wrong, says Will Cappelli, CTO EMEA and Global VP of Product Strategy at Moogsoft, events can take place which indicate that the platform is not behaving in a way which was anticipated or desired.
How can wind turbines on wind farms be fixed remotely? Will there be variable insurance policies that adapt to our driving behaviour? How can cyberattacks affecting the safety of autonomous cars be tackled? How can the water pollution of a river be monitored? How can energy losses in gas distribution networks be detected?
Thales, a global provider of digital security, and Tata Communications, a global digital infrastructure provider, are working together to develop a secure global IoT connectivity solution.
A recent European survey commissioned by Clarion with YouGov has provided an insight into the public’s attitudes towards current and future car technologies.
In the regular new column on the evolving Internet of Things (IoT) ecosystem, Antony Savvas looks at a number of interesting industry developments.
For operators to maximise the full potential of 5G and capitalise on their network infrastructure, fibre should be at the heart of every Fibre-To-The-x (FTTx) and mobile network. So says Paul McCue, Emtelle’s market specialist, 5G, IoT and Smart City today.
According to a new global survey fielded by the Business Performance Innovation (BPI) Network, in partnership with A10 Networks, mobile service providers anticipate significant new revenue opportunities from the coming deployment of high-speed 5G networks and a host of new IoT-driven use cases.
Recently an ‘IoT Breakfast’ brought together CIOs and CEOs to ask the question: How can businesses thrive as the Internet of Things (IoT) changes the landscape? The message was clear: IoT is upon us and failing to prepare means you should prepare to fail.
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