SweynTooth is a set of Bluetooth Low Energy vulnerabilities. We can reproduce many of these vulnerabilities using Defensics Bluetooth LE Test Suites.
Medical device security is not keeping up with new threats. Among the reasons: funding, delayed initiatives, and a focus on critical service delivery.
Posted in Medical Device Security | Comments Off on The journey to better medical device security: Still slow, still bumpy
UL 2900-2-1 calls for the secure design and security testing of medical devices. What does the FDA’s adoption of the standard mean for your development team?
The Internet of Things is now inside us. But network-connected medical devices are troubling, considering the history of medical device vulnerabilities.
Will the cyber security of medical devices improve with the FDA’s adoption of UL 2900-2-1? Most devices weren’t designed to be connected to the internet.
It’s never good news to find out that both your personal and clinical information could be compromised by the software platform your healthcare provider is using.
What makes medical devices hackable? The same thing that makes websites hackable: software vulnerabilities. But the consequences are far worse than stolen data.
The FDA’s adoption of UL 2900-2-1 as a consensus standard for premarket certification of medical devices means the world is about to change—for the better.
The FDA now recognizes UL 2900-2-1 and UL 2900-1, the first guidance that sets specific criteria for cyber security testing of connected medical devices.