The OWASP Internet of Things (IoT) Project for 2018 has just been released! started in 2014 as a way help Developers, Manufacturers, Enterprises, and Consumers to make better decisions regarding the creation and use of IoT systems. This continues today with the 2018 release of the OWASP IoT Top 10, which represents the top 10 things to avoid when building, deploying, or managing IoT systems. The primary theme for the 2018 OWASP Internet of Things Top 10 is simplicity and usability combines the top issues facing manufacturers, enterprises and consumers. Rather than having separate lists for risks vs. threats vs. vulnerabilities—or for developers vs. enterprises vs. consumers—the project team elected to have a single, unified list that captures the top things to avoid when dealing with IoT Security.
The team recognized that there are now dozens of organizations releasing elaborate guidance on IoT Security—all of which are designed for slightly different audiences and industry verticals. We thought the most useful resource we could create is a single list that addresses the highest priority issues for manufacturers, enterprises, and consumers at the same time. Below are the result of 2018 OWASP IoT Top 10. Continue reading “Top 10 OWASP Internet of Things Project for 2018 – IoT Security Focus”
The Internet of Things (IoT), artificial intelligence (AI), and blockchain represent an unprecedented opportunity for the enterprise and the public sector. Every institution capable of exploiting these technologies will have a chance to radically streamline and enhance existing processes, create entirely new business models, and develop innovative products and services for a new generation of consumers. But this isn’t a vision of a utopian, tech-enabled future—the technology capabilities are available today to help you build the business of tomorrow. Continue reading “How Internet of Things (IoT), artificial intelligence (AI) and blockchain Revolutionize Business”
Internet of Things (IoT) extends internet connectivity to a diverse range of devices and everyday things. These devices utilize embedded technology to communicate, record and interact with the external environment using the Internet as a means of communication. A “thing” can be any object that can be assigned an IP address and can transfer data over a network. The connected embedded systems include small micro-controller-based computers that do not require a human interface, but rather function independently. Instead of interacting with a human, these systems use sensors or other advanced detection mechanisms to collect data and communicate that back to a data repository or act upon the data without user interaction.