Connected car technology has been around at least since the mid-1990s, when GM’s OnStar system debuted in 1996. Today, most people think of the connected car as one that is connected to the Internet or some external service for information and entertainment, navigation, and, increasingly, safety. What does this connectivity do to the way we use these vehicles - what is its impact on our our security, our safety?
Of the top disruptive technologies that will benefit from quantum computing, self-driving cars look most imminent as a commercial prospect. But how does this impact the hackability of these vehicles? Scott Totzke explains in his latest ITSPmagazine Experts Corner.
We live in a technology-hungry society where consumers are accustomed to the convenience of technology without understanding the risks and vulnerabilities that come with it. In this part 1 of 2 InfoSec Life articles, Phil Agcaoili, CISO, discusses the five core issues of basic cyber hygiene.
IoT security is certainly a challenging landscape. It was difficult enough to secure a select few smartphone operating systems like IOS and Android, but IoT is a whole new world with an unlimited number of non-standard device operating systems. Michael Lynch explores this world and the future it holds for the IoT device manufacturers.
Sometimes, it's all too easy to forget about the technology we surround ourselves with. In this ITSPmagazine article, artificial intelligence expert, Scott Scheferman, explores the realities of technology becoming ingrained in our everyday lives.
As systems become increasingly autonomous and capable of learning about and acting on environments without human input, how do we maximize their benefit to society while minimizing their risks? And who is liable for their actions?
At the recent Consumer Electronics Show (CES) 2017 in Las Vegas, NV, everything was shiny, new, and exciting - but security certainly took a back seat to the autonomous vehicles ... and everything else connected to the Internet.