Hello,Welcome toAutonomous Driving and OEM Cyber Security Convergence Technology Conference 2021!

Cybersecurity Predictions For 2020

Release Date:2019-12-16

“There are two major trends emerging. The first is the concept of CASE (connected, autonomous, shared, electric). As technologies such as 5G lead to increased connectivity alongside advances in proprietary and open source software (e.g., Automotive Grade Linux), we’ll see targets move beyond the vehicle. Malicious actors will leverage new, evolving attack vectors in backend systems, mobile apps, infrastructure and services relating to automotive technologies”—Dennis Kengo Oka, Senior Solution Architect, Synopsys

“In 2020, widespread transformation will become a necessity as organizations will need to build security into IoT devices and applications rather than bolting it on to existing technology. Repercussions of not prioritizing this will become dire as connected devices evolve from seemingly trivial tools such as thermostats and refrigerators towards higher stake technology such as autonomous vehicles and more. Without building security into these environments, organizations will put end-users’ physical safety, privacy and more at risk”—Sean Peasley, Internet of Things (IoT) Security leader in Cyber Risk Services, Deloitte Cyber

“With the continued developments in IoT and 5G, increasingly more common-use devices will be connected to the Internet, from light bulbs to vehicles. This will give rise to new forms of security intrusions as well as privacy challenges for both organizations and people. Companies need to figure out innovative ways to counter them before the harm is done. 2020 will bring some changes in the way organizations think about and deal with both the privacy policies and with their usually understaffed cybersecurity teams”—Lucas Roh, CEO, Bigstep

“Automotive OEMs will increase investment in Vehicle Security Operations Centers (VSOC) to monitor connected fleets for cyberattacks. Besides monitoring the mobile applications connected to the vehicles, the VSOCs will add capabilities to monitor the in-vehicle network to extend their intrusion detection capabilities. OEMs will also elevate their attention from only protecting the safety systems of vehicles to also defending their monetary software assets in the vehicle, which will require more advanced and more sophisticated cybersecurity solutions”—Yossi Vardi, Co-Founder and CEO, SafeRide Technologies

“In 2020, cyberattacks will become more and more focused on having a physical impact on industry. So, for example, companies and organizations in the transportation sector—with its growing focus on autonomous, connected vehicles—will view cybersecurity as a key enabler towards modernization. Subsequently, we will continue to see more cybersecurity solutions tailored towards specific industries and their unique technologies and business logic, and which are particularly effective for such targeted attacks”—Amir Levintal, Co-Founder and CEO, Cylus

“As semi-autonomous truck platooning programs roll out at an increasing rate, the global trucking market is set to profit from a decrease in operating and logistics costs in addition to a decline in cargo loss issues; however, the industry can also expect to see an uptick in targeted trucking ransomware attacks due to the added vulnerabilities that higher levels of connectivity bring, if no solution is employed. This is why cybersecurity needs to be built from the ground up and deeply ingrained in not only the production process of trucks, but also the design phases as well as mastered for retrofitting in the aftermarket for existing vehicles on the road”—Moshe Shlisel, CEO, GuardKnox

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