On a near-daily basis, the world in 2019 can remind you of the line Jeff Goldblum’s character Dr. Grant had in Jurassic Park.
“Your scientists were so preoccupied with whether or not they could, they didn’t stop to think if they should.”
For consumers, the growth of the Internet of Things (IoT) means more and more objects in their home are now linked to the internet, and are potentially at risk of cyberattacks, or of revealing personal data in privacy breaches.
Consumer demand for IoT devices is growing rapidly as they look to make the most of connectivity and the smart home. However, the increase in IoT devices also increases the number of security vulnerabilities and creates challenges for communication service providers (CSPs) and consumers alike around control of the smart home.
A WEEK IN IoT — Hosting a lively webinar debate yesterday on transitioning to LTE-M with Aeris and IoT Analytics, I couldn’t help noticing how often the audience asked questions on how to secure the Internet of Things. Several questioners acknowledged that signal jammers and radio scanning of IoT connections are now regularly ‘a thing’.
Along with increasing mobility worldwide traffic volume keeps growing as do the related customer expectations. Bottlenecks such as entrances to parking garages and toll gates particularly call for solutions that accelerate traffic flow.
The UK government is moving forward with its plans to create regulation for IoT devices. The move follows a broad global trend to try and lock down the burgeoning but insecure world of the IoT, says Mike Nelson, vice president of IoT Security at DigiCert.
Crate.io, developer and supplier of CrateDB IoT-optimised database technology, released CrateDB 4.0. With updates that address several components of the highly scalable open source database, 4.0 is said to make it easier, faster, and more cost-effective for IoT- and IIoT-fueled organisations to put their machine and sensor data to work.
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.
Berg Insight, the M2M/IoT market research provider, released new findings about the market for connected security applications.
The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this.