Security | Threat Detection | Cyberattacks | DevSecOps | Compliance



5 Tips for protecting your connected vehicle against Cyberattacks

As more connected vehicles hit the road, cyberattacks are increasing. Deloitte estimates that there will be over 470 million connected cars in use by 2025 if their popularity continues to grow at the current rate. And because each connected car produces about 25 GB of data every hour, they are a tempting challenge for cybercriminals and bad actors with malicious intent.


Digital Strategies For A Fast Approaching Future

The future is arriving faster than you think. By 2030, fully automated vehicles are expected to account for 12% of global vehicle sales—a number that hikes to 20% for new vehicle sales in China. Tomorrow, 1st December, the first electric, semi-autonomous lorries with a range of 500 miles roll off the Tesla production line – headed to Pepsi.

How To Improve Automotive Security | FuzzCon Europe - Automotive Edition 2022

Victor Marginean from Argus Cyber Security will speak about the importance of end-to-end security verification, including fuzzing on SW and real interfaces. He will present how this can be used as a pillar integrated as part of the CI/CD and how it can also be monitored from the Vehicle Security Operating Centers used by OEMs. Victor presented this talk at FuzzCon Europe - Automotive Edition 2022. Learn more about this and more talks at

Fuzzing beyond Cybersecurity | FuzzCon Europe - Automotive Edition 2022

In their talk, René Palige and Rosemary Joshy from Continental will share some insights on how they utilized fuzzing to improve overall software quality and how this can be integrated into existing verification and validation processes. They will further describe some of their experiences while applying coverage-guided fuzzing in ongoing automotive projects, what challenges they faced and how they overcame them.

Historical Vulnerabilities in the Automotive Space | FuzzCon Europe - Automotive Edition 2022

In this talk, Andreas Weichslgartner from CARIAD will show how contemporary software engineering can help to write more secure code and detect vulnerabilities already during development. He will revisit historical vulnerabilities in the automotive space and take a look at common classes of bugs present in embedded software. Using these examples, he will show how modern programming language evolution and tooling can tackle and prevent these issues.

How to Improve your Automotive Software Security

The automotive industry is fast evolving, characterised by changes in vehicle architecture, user experience, and automotive software. Automobiles are not only limited to transportation. Car owners now expect their cars to function like smart devices that can perform other tasks like streaming music and other cloud-based functionalities. While these are great, these added functionalities can impede the ability of car manufacturers to meet vehicle safety and security requirements.
Arctic Wolf

Understanding the Nine Requirements of the FTC Safeguards Rule for Auto Dealerships

With December 9 just weeks away, auto dealerships need to prepare for changes in the FTC Safeguards rule and understand how they’re going to move forward in compliance with the new rule. With roots in the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act (GLBA), the Safeguards Rule expands the definition of “financial institution” to include a broader swath of industries that provide financial services to customers.

code intelligence

Automotive Software - ISO 21434 Compliance Simplified

The modern vehicle comes equipped with a variety of software systems. Especially features that connect it to the outside world, such as online updates, fleet management and communication between vehicles, offer attack surface. The security of automotive software is crucial, not only because bug-induced call-backs are costly, but also because the well-being of passengers depends on it.

Automatically Detect Concurrency Issues in Automotive Software

What to Expect CI Fuzz CLI is an open-source solution that lets you run feedback-based fuzz tests from your command line. Every developer can use it to find bugs and vulnerabilities with three simple commands. In this live stream, our expert Daniel will: All code examples and tools used are open-source.#c/c++ #fuzzing #security #opensource #automotive

Fuzz Testing Automotive Software With Dependencies

The new ISO/SAE 21434 increases the requirement for security testing in the automotive domain. Car manufacturers must now provide advanced security tests for each software component, as part of the validation process. This includes either, penetration testing, vulnerability scanning and/or fuzz testing. But especially the early adoption of fuzz testing is currently becoming best practice among German car manufacturers.