Peggy Smedley talks about a new legislation that clamps down on cybersecurity in manufacturing in order to provide more reliability to IoT (Internet of Things) devices and keep sensitive data safe.
P.K. Agarwal, dean and CEO, Northeastern University Silicon Valley, discusses a recent survey with I.E.E.E. that looks at the growth of IoT and how the workforce is either prepared or unprepared to take on this growing industry.
Nadir Izreal, cofounder & CTO, and Yevgeny Dibrov, cofounder & CEO, Armis Security, discuss their plan to eliminate the IoT security blind spot to give visibility and control of any device in an organization.
Alex Natividad, founder and CEO, NimbusID, makes the point that while many people believe weak passwords are the root of the problem, he says access credentials in general have become too static.
Morgan Wright, cybersecurity/cyberterrorism analyst and strategist and Senior Fellow, The Center for Digital Government, explains the difficulty behind catching cybercriminals as they exist in the digital world and out of a specific jurisdiction.
Peggy Smedley addresses why data breaches are costing the United States more than anywhere else in the world.
Scott Schober, president and CEO, Berkeley Varitronics Systems Inc., talks about how a host of security risks are inherent to the IoT and urges consumers to think twice when connecting devices to the Internet.
Scott Schober, president and CEO, Berkeley Varitronics Systems Inc., looks at how hackers keep advancing the impact of ransomware attacks, anticipating threats that go beyond personal and financial information to create dangerous situations with healthcare and transportation data.
Bob Carver, CISM, CISSP, Verizon, explains the current perceptions of IoT security reflects the views expressed about identity theft made a decade ago.
Peggy Smedley reiterates that the IoT is relatively untested, and no business big and small is immune to a cyberattack.
Darin Andersen, chair/founder, CyberTECH, says although many companies are struggling with security in the IoT, many people are approaching data with a resiliency mindset to keep threats out or controlled.
Shaun Murphy, CEO, sndr.com, says how cheap it is for cybercriminals to send out fake messages to a wide group of people or leverage malware or ransomware to target specific businesses directly.
Peggy Smedley looks at how companies are building up stronger barriers to keep cybercriminals out. She discusses how the need for effective security doesn’t just stem from an advanced solution or system, but from competent workers as well.
Lisa Tuttle, chief information security officer, SPX Corp., talks about how IoT is moving across the line between manufacturing and security, especially with embedded controllers that can detect when parts are ready to fail.
Gina Altieri, senior vice president of corporate services and chief of strategy integration, Nemours Children’s Health System, details her path toward a career in healthcare technology and her work to create an efficient warehouse that allows clinicians to access patient data no matter which facility they visit.
Jim Kissane, construction industry expert, talks about the level of importance, as well as impact, the Internet of Things is going to have on the jobsites as the desire for smart cities go through the roof.
Ronan de Renesse, practice leader for consumer technology, Ovum, talks about the changing nature of connectivity in smart homes and explains how network security systems are aiming to become more proactive than reactive.
Rowan Trollope, senior vice president and general manager, IoT and applications, Cisco Systems Inc., says the Internet we have built must evolve into something greater in order to fully handle the IoT.
Aaron Hillegass, founder and CEO, The Big Nerd Ranch, acknowledges that although many software companies are focused on tech solutions for developing nations, improving collaboration, and meeting the demands of the IoT, security should remain at the top of the list.
Avi Freedman, cofounder and CEO, Kentik, talks network performance within the IoT and says that devices and appliances from the home and office have the potential to be hacked or “listen” in on users in the future.
Mike Bell, CEO, Silver Springs Networks, says the Internet of Things is going from a buzzword to something that is finally happening.
AJ Smith, vice president and general manager of EES Homes of Americas, Honeywell, says he has always expected the industry to grow, but every year you think this is going to be the big year, and then all of a sudden you get over that tipping point to something even more exciting.
Bruce Snell, cybersecurity and privacy director, Intel Security, says cybersecurity means different things to different people. He encourages making cybersecurity a part of a training process and he says there needs to be a shift in thinking about security in day-to-day life.
Peggy says 93% of organizations are unable to triage all potential cyber threats, according to an Intel Security report.
Bruce Snell, cybersecurity and privacy director, Intel Security, says IoT security isn’t where it needs to be, and security is too often an afterthought.
Peggy continues the show live from CES 2017, focusing in on trends related to cybersecurity.
Peggy says potential theft may be an area to focus for cyber criminals, explaining that a focus on behavior analytics and cyber espionage will grow in 2017.
Sanjay Sarma, vice president for Open Learning, MIT, says that while the IoT will ultimately become integrated into everything we use to adapt to our needs and improve our daily lives, the most important thing we can do with the majority of incoming data is throw it away.
Peggy begins the show by reflecting on the major mergers and acquisitions that shaped IoT services and generated growth this past year, and predicts that even more are on the way for 2017
Peggy asks the question: Is biometrics really ready for primetime?
Peggy starts the show by talking about biometrics, and says the need for accurate and secure identification of a user’s identity extends far beyond just mobile devices.
Peggy takes listeners to the future, predicting a time when voters won’t have to go to a polling place at all, and instead this will all be able to be done securely from devices.
Merle King, executive director, Center for Election Systems, Kennesaw State University, continues the discussion, and talks about voting online.
Merle King, executive director, Center for Election Systems, Kennesaw State University, says the mechanics of collecting votes has been different in the terms of the sheer volume and velocity of discussion than it has in the past.
Peggy starts the show by talking about the widespread wearing out of voting machines as a major concern among American voters.
Peggy says, as an industry, we need to jump ahead of the curve and be proactive around cybersecurity.
Steve Latham, founder and CEO, Banyan Hills Technologies, says when his company develops a relationship with a customer, it truly is a relationship that helps the client understand the business challenge, and making sure that they aren’t looking at IoT just because of the hype, but because it is really applicable.
Peggy talks about a recently published “Industrial Internet Security Framework” from the Industrial Internet Consortium, and encourage listeners to take a look at the framework.
Construction, Cybersecurity/Security, Distracted Driving, Energy, Fleets, Gadgets, IoT, M&A, M2M, Manufacturing, New Technology, Peggy's Pings, Regulations, TransportationTPSS Staff
Peggy says Uber is in the middle of setting itself up for something big in both the enterprise and consumer space, and explains Uber has become more of a technology company with one move.
Elizabeth Rozell, associate dean, College of Business and director of MBA, Missouri State University, shares the universities MBA program with an emphasis in cybersecurity was ranked number two in the nation by Online MBA Today.
Vijay Bharti, vice president and head, security services, Happiest Minds, says criminals are becoming more organized and focused and early detection is more important than ever.
Paul Mockapetris, chief scientist, ThreatSTOP, says education is the most important thing when it comes to cybersecurity and there are basic steps people can take to reduce risk.