Solution providers will have to contend with a multitude of security-related challenges in 2019 ranging from nation-state and supply chain attacks to increased activity around biometrics and cryptomining. Here’s how we think they’ll do it.
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Off-highway vehicles are now loaded with an ever-growing array of software-driven, interconnected, semi-autonomous devices, such as smart sensors, variable speed fan drives and monitors. Telematic is more prevalent and supply chains are becoming increasingly complex.
Here’s a nightmare scenario: hackers gain access to a healthcare service network, affecting 40 hospitals and health facilities, locking staff out of their computers, denying access to patient medical records, appointment schedules, and email.
Like all sectors of critical infrastructure, the oil and gas industry has emerged as a top target for cyberattack, yet most companies are not doing nearly enough to mitigate the risks. Demand for business insight and device monitoring has led many oil and gas companies to merge OT (Operational Technology), such as their control systems, with enterprise IT systems.
Cloud computing is now a primary driver of the world’s digital economy. Governments, large corporations and small businesses are increasingly implementing cloud-based infrastructures and solutions to store their sensitive data and manage their operations.
An average hospital room can house as many as 20 medical devices, and almost all of them will be networked – either wired or wirelessly.
With the many reported attacks on utilities, SCADA systems, and operational technology, I’d have to say that the level of cybersecurity awareness – especially within IIoT and ICS – is increasing.
Have you heard the one about the fish tank in the casino? A smart device in the lobby aquarium of a North American casino had been remotely monitoring temperature, salinity, and automatic feedings.
RunSafe’s Alkemist prevents scaling attacks, fileless attacks, and compromised supply chain attacks. Since it cuts down whole attack surfaces, it is well positioned to stop zero-days that depend on them.
The problem with traditional cybersecurity solutions is that they focus more on detecting symptoms rather than on addressing the underlying causes.
RunSafe Security released Alkemist, a proprietary self-service technology built to reduce vulnerabilities and deny malware the uniformity needed to execute.
RunSafe Security announced the availability of Alkemist, a proprietary self-service technology built to reduce vulnerabilities and deny malware the uniformity needed to execute.
“We eliminate an entire class of attacks and greatly reduce the attack surface for software across critical infrastructure,” RunSafe told TechCrunch.
The Internet of Things (IoT), Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT), and cloud-based applications have rapidly expanded data center risk, as smart devices increase attack vectors exponentially.
Curiosity often starts with a question. Cybersecurity is filled with them. What’s that? Will that work? How much will that cost? These questions aren’t easily answered, yet they are still worth asking.
The importance of cyber defense prevention cannot be underestimated in today’s increasingly perilous environment. RunSafe CEO Joe Saunders explains in this month’s edition of Cyber Defense Magazine.
RunSafe Security, a McLean, Va.–based company that makes a platform to protect embedded systems and devices from cyberattacks, recently closed on $2.4 million in seed funding, said CEO Joe Saunders.
RunSafe Security, a McLean, Virginia-based provider of a patented cyberhardening process for vulnerable embedded systems and devices across critical infrastructure, raised $2.4 million in seed funding. Alsop Louie Partner led the round.
WebsEdge/Education Radio Interview, Doug Britton, CTO, discusses the economics of automotive cybersecurity at the SAE International World Congress Expo 2018. SAE International, initially established as the Society of Automotive Engineers, is a U.S.-based, globally active professional association and standards developing organization for the transport industries.
“Securing the Wild West of the Internet of Things,” Federal News Radio, Joe Saunders, Founder and CEO, interview. What’s Working in Washington is a daily podcast examining innovation in one of the least understood business communities in the country, Washington, DC, hosted by Jonathan Aberman.