Author: Michael Engstler

Rethinking Medical Device Security: How to Increase Business Buy-in

Originally published on Forbes, November 19th, 2021

The Vulnerability Debt in Product Security

Originally published on Forbes, September 30th, 2021

SOC Versus VSOC: Same But Different

Originally published on Forbes, August 4th, 2021 Automotive cybersecurity is finally getting its time to shine. The upcoming launch of new regulations and standards, alongside the ever-increasing scale of automotive cyberattacks, is prioritizing the establishment of cybersecurity operations among leading OEMs across the world. And OEMs are rising to the challenge, with many either already […]

Finding the Weakest Link in The Supply Chain

Originally published on Forbes, April 29th, 2021 As awareness regarding the widespread devastation caused by supply chain attacks increases, one thing is becoming clear: An organization’s cybersecurity defenses are only as strong as its weakest link. Successful supply chain attacks are considered especially dangerous because of their high potential for widespread contagion. With just one […]

The Cyber Digital Twin Revolution

Originally published on Forbes, February 25th, 2021 In the space of just a few short years, many of the machines around us have become smarter than we are. Technology and progress wait for no one, and the widespread adoption of IoT has injected intelligent, autonomous capabilities into everything from vending machines and robots to refrigerators […]

Heavy On Connectivity, Light On Security: The Challenges Of Vehicle Manufacturers

Originally published on Forbes, January 15th, 2021 We sure have come a long way since the days of Henry Ford’s Model-T automobile. Today’s cars go faster, go for longer distances and come in more colors than Henry ever could have imagined. Perhaps most importantly, the development of car safety features, like seatbelts and airbags, alongside antilock […]

Autonomous Risk: What Can We Learn From the Complexity of Vehicle Code

There’s a chart making rounds in the past few years, comparing the software complexity of connected cars to that of an F-35 jet fighter. Apparently, an F-35 includes around 8 million lines, whereas a modern car has around 100,000,000. So are cars more complex than a fighter jet?

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