Car Cybersecurity: What do the automakers really think?
We respect your privacy, by submitting this form you agree to having your details passed onto the sponsor who may promote similar products and services related to your area of interest. For further information on how we process and monitor your personal data click here.
Recent statistics about automobile safety are disconcerting, both for the automotive supply chain and for the consumer. Media attention has highlighted numerous security and safety issues for the connected car. But as sensational as some of these headlines are, the problem is real.
Nobody wants to stifle innovation, much less slow the consumer’s access to the benefits of innovation, but this new technology is moving faster than the government’s ability to regulate its use. We are now at a tipping point. Innovation no longer starts and ends with a car’s mechanical components; electronic components now make up over 50% of the total manufacturing cost of a car with some cars now containing over 100 million lines of code. This clearly represents a source of worrisome security vulnerabilities.
The Ponemon Institute recently conducted a cybersecurity survey sponsored by Rogue Wave Software and Security Innovation of over 500 automotive developers, engineers, and executives, primarily from automotive OEMs and Tier One suppliers.
Learn from the White Paper:
- What did the survey find out about automotive software developers?
- What should companies be doing when it comes to security in automotive?
TO READ THE FULL STORY
Please note: That all fields marked with an asterisk (*) are required.