The Internet of Everything’s (IoE) promise to create a more connected and transformed world comes closer to reality on a daily basis. Cisco predicts that 50 billion devices will be connected by the year 2020. But as devices bridge the physical and digital worlds, security challenges arise.
Wearable technologies promise to be one of the technology trends of 2015 that will receive a great deal of attention from the mainstream technology press thanks in large part to the major corporate players looking to enter that field, including Apple and Samsung.
Google is toying with the idea of scoring smart homes on how secure they are. “The security score may be generated based on processed home data that may include at least one of various types of data, including, but not limited to, capability data, opportunity data, and environmental data,” the application reads.
Tangible Security’s Michael Baucom, VP of R&D, was interviewed and quoted in CSO Online regarding the cyber security related search engine called Shodan and its relevance to enterprise cyber security. Shodan is speaker at the IoT Event!
Projections for the upcoming sales of new wearable devices such as the Apple Watch are strong, with some firms predicting that sales of wearables could reach 130 million units in 2018. So what will all of these new devices mean for the enterprise?
The Internet is no longer just accessible from your laptop or mobile phone. It’s now part of television sets, baby monitors, ovens and cars. It is increasingly embedded into medical devices and other critical devices. The Internet is everywhere and the Internet of Things (IoT) is a trend that will continue to grow.
We live in an era where advanced bike locks help bicyclists fend off bike thieves. But two new projects are making bike locks a thing of the past: the Denny from Seattle and the Yerka from Chile.
2014 is the year of the wearable. Yes we thought 2013 was, but no it’s apparently 2014. Now that the big players are getting involved in producing wearables, these devices are due to take off in a big way. However a security firm has revealed that they are apparently leaking your data to anyone listening.
These days, when you hear about the Internet of things, it’s usually about body sensors, such as Fitbit, or smart home sensors. But while consumers are just now beginning to be exposed to these sensors, they already exist extensively in the enterprise.
With all the talk of connected homes, cars, and other items in your life, one thing remains an underlying concern. Security is still a category we find a lot of companies making staking their claim. Dropcam and various others have made their way into your home, but what about your car?