Forbes – “Putin is a d***head. Glory to Ukraine.” That’s what hacked electric vehicle chargers read amongst other things at disabled charging stations near Moscow recently. And as much as it brings a smile to the faces of many around the world, it highlights a point made by several researchers and developers who assembled last week at escar 2022 (a conference that focuses on deep, technical developments in automotive cybersecurity each year): automotive hacks are on the rise.
FleetOwner – After the pandemic and other problems showed vulnerabilities, hackers sponsored by nefarious states could attempt to cause more supply chain problems, cybersecurity expert warns fleets.
CNBC – Cybersecurity is a topic that often fails to get the attention of the public until a headline hits about a company that has their personal information, including credit card and Social Security numbers, being the victim of a hack. But over the past month, a different threat has taken precedence that goes much deeper into the psyche, and everyday lives, of Americans: ransomware attacks that take down major energy and food supply infrastructure and raise fears about being able to buy key consumer commodities like gas and meat…
Forbes – The world of technology is always evolving, and the threat landscape is continuously adapting and expanding. That part isn’t new. As with many other areas of life, though, 2020 seems to have shifted the playing field and changed the rules a bit more than usual. Privacy and security are simultaneously more crucial and more challenging than ever—which is why Intel remains intently focused on these areas.
DarkReading – A security researcher explores how data breaches, ransomware attacks, and other types of cybercrime influence stock prices.