Building the Best In-Vehicle Cyber Defense: Network Design, Testing Labs, and Research Classification

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It starts with the network. Chris Lupini, Cybersecurity Chief Engineer at Delphi, discusses the latest trends in designing electrical architecture purpose-built for cybersecurity. Topics addressed include secure ECU consolidation, merging wired and wireless interfaces, maximizing power and data flow, and the critical need for OEMs to come together on standards for V2V communications. 

It becomes trusted through testing. Justin Montalbano, Cybersecurity Engineer at Delphi, shares the good and the bad about building your own cybersecurity testing lab, including various development processes, the cost of tools used for hacking, how to find the people you need, facility requirements, the importance of third-party contracts, and our collective role in shaping cross-industry standards so we know when good enough is good enough. 

It stays ahead of the hackers through research. Dan Klinedinst, Technical Steering Committee member of the Future of Automotive Security Technology Research (FASTR) consortium, reveals insights from a comprehensive review of classifying the full spectrum of research and coverage in the automotive cybersecurity field, including vulnerabilities, defense, and prevention. Learn where this work with Drexel University will go next.



Dan J. Klinedinst Technical Steering Committee FASTR

Dan Klinedinst is a vulnerability researcher at Carnegie Mellon University’s CERT Coordination Center. His work includes performing vulnerability analysis of government and critical infrastructure assets. He is currently focused on researching security vulnerabilities in autonomous vehicles, edge computing platforms and embedded devices. Prior to this role, he was the technical lead for developing a national scale penetration testing program for a major U.S. Government sponsor.

Klinedinst is also the author of the Gibson3D visualization tool and the technical architect of several international Capture the Flag events. He is a founder of the BSides Pittsburgh security conference, a frequent speaker at security events, and a former security engineer at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory.

Christopher A. Lupini Cybersecurity Chief Engineer Delphi

Chris is the Chief Engineer for Cybersecurity Engineering in North America for the Electronics and Safety division of Delphi.  In this role, he leads the development of common hardware and software strategies for design of embedded control ECUs for powertrain, active safety, infotainment, and all product areas needing security to mitigate unauthorized access, data privacy, counterfeiting, manufacturing, and supply chain management.

Prior to his lead role in cybersecurity Chris was Engineering Group Manager for the Delphi Serial Data Communications worldwide steering team. Key objectives included implementing J1850, CAN, Flexray, MOST, LIN, and Ethernet for in-vehicle use.

Chris graduated from the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, MI. with a B.Comp.E. degree, and Purdue University in W. Lafayette, IN with a M.S.E.E. degree. He holds Professional Engineer Certification in the State of Indiana.

Justin Montalbano Cybersecurity Lab Technical Manager Delphi

Justin Montalbano has a background originating from the Information Security and ethical hacking realm.  In his most recent role, Justin is responsible for building and operating an Automotive Cybersecurity Testing facility for Delphi automotive. Justin has focused most of his career in security by providing a red team mindset to IT processes, technologies, etc. Automotive engineering is a newer industry for Justin but he is excited for the challenges that lie ahead.

Craig Hurst Director of Industry Alliances & Marketing Intel Transportation Solutions Division

Craig Hurst is the Director of Industry Alliances & Marketing within Intel’s Transportation Solutions Division. He is active in several industry consortiums and standards bodies to help establish more secure, safer and smarter driving. Prior to this role, Craig established Intel’s automotive product portfolio roadmap for silicon and software across the connected transportation and logistics, software defined cockpit, Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS) and Autonomous Driving segments.

Craig has held various director roles for strategy, marketing, and product management at Intel in divisions ranging from SW developer products, healthcare devices, and networking. His passion is to inspire innovation for new products, market segments, and business models. In his 21+ years at Intel, Craig has helped deliver dozens of new products to market, many winning industry awards (including Intel’s first direct to consumer retail product, the world’s first UPnP certified residential gateway, Intel’s first FDA approved product, and Intel® RealSense™ Technology).

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