Ukraine had been warned. So it was prepared.
Vulnerable routers aren’t news Long ago and far away—in 2014, which is indeed long ago and far away in our cutting-edge world of information technology—security gurus like Dan Geer, Jim Gettys, and Bruce Schneier were issuing urgent warnings about the catastrophic insecurity of routers—those devices in our homes that give us access to the World Wide Web.
What if it turns out that Big Brother is much more diverse, and a bit more subtle, than a monolithic figure at the head of an intrusive, tyrannical government?
The Internet of Things isn’t too big to fail, but is it too big to patch? IoT security experts talk about why and how to upgrade IoT device firmware.
Posted in Internet of Things | Comments Off on The IoT: Too big (and buggy) to patch?
Taylor Armerding, Synopsys Software Integrity Group senior strategist, gives you the scoop on application security and insecurity in this week’s Security Mashup episode. What’s in this week’s Security Mashup episode, you ask? California puts a lot on your plate, the law of unintended consequences as it related to GDPR risks, and porous pepper. Watch the entire episode below:
Taylor Armerding, Synopsys Software Integrity Group senior strategist, gives you the scoop on application security and insecurity in this week’s Security Mashup episode. What’s in this week’s episode, you ask? Russia vs. Ukraine, Beemer as the ultimate hackable machine, and Nest “smart home” devices.
Securing the Internet of Things (IoT) seems like an endless reality version of “Mission Impossible”—really impossible. Many have tried—with lists of best practices and standards, exhortations, and warnings—but none has succeeded.
Recommendations are a fine first step, but without real IoT security regulation, securing the Internet of Things (IoT) makes herding cats look like a breeze.
A relatively new Internet of Things (IoT) botnet took its time going viral – it even disappeared for 10 days – but once it got back in gear, it spread worldwide in a matter of days.
It’s been called Data Privacy Day since it was launched in 2008 to commemorate the signing of Convention 108—the first legally binding international treaty dealing with privacy and data protection—on Jan. 28, 1981.