Internet of Things Security Foundation Conference | 40+ Speakers

Internet of Things Security Foundation Conference

Internet of Things Security Foundation unveil over 30 speakers for the 6th Annual IoT Security Foundation Conference, PLUS more to be announced soon. The IoTSF Cybersecurity Conference is a four-day virtual event, from 1st to 4th December, 2020, that will illuminate and educate delegates with best practice, next-practice and the latest developments in IoT cyber security.

Book Tickets here

The Internet of Things Security Foundation Conference features talks by leading cyber security experts, training workshops and track sessions for executives, developers, engineers, managers and security professionals including:

Keynote Speech:“AI-Driven Cyber Defense for Endpoint Energy Assets”
Leo Simonovich, VP & Global Head, Industrial Cyber, Siemens Energy
Keynote Speech:“IoT Security Challenges and Opportunities in the 5G Era”
Mihoko Matsubara, Chief Cybersecurity Strategist, NTT CorporationKeynote Speech:“When One Size Solution Doesn’t Fit All”
Kat Megas, Program Manager for the NIST Cybersecurity for Internet of Things (IoT) program, NIST

“Software Provenance – Where Do We Draw the Line?”
Matt Wyckhouse, CEO, Finite State

“Securing the Industrial IoT”
Simon Butcher, Principal Embedded Security Engineer, Arm

“Secure Management of Things in AWS IoT”
Dave Walker, Principal Specialist Solution Architect for Security and Compliance, Amazon Web Services

“Practical Physical Attacks Against Embedded Systems and Their Secure Design to Mitigate Them”
Rohini Narasipur, Product security engineer and incident handler, Bosch PSIRT

“Challenges of Vulnerability Management and Disclosure Processes in a Big Organisation – The Bosch PSIRT”
Carolina Adaros, Product Security Incident Handler, Bosch PSIRT

“Shining the Light of Truth: a Journey into Vulnerability Disclosure Practices at Consumer IoT Product Companies”
David Rogers MBE, Founder, Copper Horse

“IoT on the Frontline – when a 3rd Party 0day Becomes your Problem…”
Adam Laurie, Global Lead Hardware Hacker, IBM

“Sensory Overload – Cybersecurity Threats for Next Generation Vehicles”
Steve Povolny, Head of Advanced Threat Research, McAfee

“Secure by Design, Still a USP in a Competitive Environment”
Ivan Reedman, Head Tinkerer and Ponderer, NCC Group

“The Consumer IoT Attack Surface – an Architectural Deep Dive on the Threats and Mitigations for Real World IOT Deployments”
Nick Allott, CEO, NquiringMinds

“One Way or Another, they’re Going to Get you: Threats to Press Freedom from the Internet of Things”
Anjuli Shere, Analyst/Writer/Researcher, University of Oxford

“Securing the Internet of Medical Things”
Andy Bridden, IoT Security Consultant, PA Consulting

“The IoT is Littered with Security Disasters. As the Distinction from OT Blurs how do we Avoid Repeating them?”
Ken Munro, Partner, Pen Test Partners

“Meeting the Industry 4.0 Security Challenges of IEC 62443”
Haydn Povey, CEO, Secure Thingz

“IoT Security Reference Architecture”
Professor Kwok-Yan LAM, Professor of Computer Science, Nanyang Technological University

“ETSI EN 303 645 – the Ultimate IoT Testing Baseline. Lessons Learned and way Forward”
Razvan Venter, Team Lead Security Compliance and Certifications, Secura B.V.

“How eSIM Technology Can be Used Within the IoT”
Zofia Domanska, Product Manager, G+D

“IoT security, and it’s Disturbing Status”
Pieter Meulenhoff, Quality control, internships & security training, Eurofins Cyber Security

“Supply Chain Integrity”
Amyas Phillips, Chair of the IoTSF Supply Chain Integrity Working Group, IoT Consultant & Security Scientist, Ambotec

“New Guidance and Best Practices on the Security of Smart Built Environments, IoTSF”
James Willison, Founder, Unified Security

“What is a Smart Built Environment, and Why it Matters?”
Sarb Sembhi, Co-Chair of Smart Built Environment Group, CTO & CISO, Virtually Informed

Join the IoTSF Conference and:

  • Learn About the Potential Risks & Vulnerabilities Associated with IoT Systems & Connected Devices
  • Gain an Understanding of IoT Security Best Practice for the Design of Products & Services
  • Understand what to Specify & Look for When Procuring IoT Products & Services
  • Learn About the Current and Future State of Standards, Regulation & Assurance
  • Discover the Lessons Learned in Real Life War Stories
  • Hear From Leading Experts & Companies Offering Security Products, Solutions & Services

Fingernail wearable monitors disease progression

Grip strength is a useful metric in a surprisingly broad set of health issues. It has been associated with the effectiveness of medication in individuals with Parkinson’s disease, the degree of cognitive function in schizophrenics, the state of an individual’s cardiovascular health, and all-cause mortality in geriatrics.
In new research published in Scientific Reports a team from IBM details a first-of-a-kind “fingernail sensor” prototype to help monitor human health. The wearable, wireless device continuously measures how a person’s fingernail bends and moves, which is a key indicator of grip strength
Read more at:

IoT helping divers in shark-infested waters

Sharks, healthcare and #IoT come together during Discovery Channel’s Shark Week

https://www.techrepublic.com/article/at-ts-iot-connectivity-helping-divers-in-shark-infested-waters/

Shark Week on Discovery Channel, and one episode will focus on how paramedics leverage AT&T’s IoT connectivity and a virtual exam room to remotely monitor and diagnose diver conditions in shark-infested waters off the coast of the Bahamas.

The divers and production team on the show were able to access a full clinic through Dictum Health’s Virtual Exam Room (VER) through wireless connectivity from AT&T. Through VER, physicians on land were able to remotely monitor critical vital signs, ECG, and pain levels to ensure the health and safety of the divers and production team.

New Wearable Sensor May Soon Replace Blood Tests

Researchers have developed a new stretchable wearable sensor that can measure pH levels from a patient’s sweat—potentially replacing blood tests to measure glucose, sodium, and potassium.

The potential data that can be captured from sweat is equal to that of a blood test. The traditional check for chronic diseases is analyzing a blood sample. However, it is possible to use sweat and tears for the same tests as they contain similar analytes (biomarkers). A research team from the University Glasgow has developed a stretchable sensor that can measure sweat, using it to perform the same tests that would require blood.

The UK-based Bendable Electronics and Sensing Technologies (BEST) group works out of the University of Glasgow. It has developed a new sweat-based, non-invasive sensor directed at monitoring diabetes. The article, entitled “Stretchable wireless system for sweat pH monitoring,”was recently published in the journal Biosensors and Bioelectronics. This work was conducted by Wenting Dang, Libu Manjakkal, William Taube Navaraj, and Ravinder Dahiya from the University of Glasgow; Leandro Lorenzelli from the Fondazione Bruno Kessler; and Vincenzo Vinciguerra from STMicroelectronics. The sensor was developed via the EU-funded project CONTEST.

The wearable uses a pH sensor made from graphite-polyurethane composite, stretchable radio-frequency-identification (RFID) antenna, and a flexible data transmission printed circuit board (PCB). The sensor area is 1 cm2and can stretch up to 53% in length due to a pair of serpentine-shaped interconnecting pieces.

See full MachineDesign article here:

New Wearable Sensor May Soon Replace Blood Tests

NIST seeks industry help to secure tiny #IoT medical devices

Cryptography experts specializing in secure communications at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) are looking for ways to protect data created by tiny networked devices that are being used in Internet of Things applications and projects.

These tiny IoT devices, which include sensors, actuators (components of a machine that move or control a mechanism or system) and other micromachines will need a new class of defense mechanisms against cyberattacks.

The devices will work on scant electrical power and use less complex circuitry than chips found in the simplest cell phone, according to the NIST.

For more information see:

NIST seeks industry help to secure tiny IoT medical devices

 

From fitness trackers to heart monitors, the IoMT is coming

The Internet of Medical Things, or IoMT

The emerging infrastructure, such as cloud connectivity and platforms as a service, allows the data gathered to be analyzed by medical professionals or even expert AI systems. This can be used to detect the warning signs that often precede a cardiac event. Trend data gathered over longer periods, when compared against larger samples across carefully classified parts of the population, could even lead to much earlier diagnoses of preventable heart conditions. This is the real potential of the IoMT.

See full article in Embedded Computing Design:

From fitness trackers to heart monitors, the IoMT is coming

 

Tooth-mounted sensors track your diet and health from inside your mouth

Engineers at Tufts University have created tiny #sensors that attach to teeth. It’s not a fashion statement, though it could very well someday become one. Instead, the wireless sensors are designed to monitor health and dietary habits, relaying data about sugar, salt, and alcohol intake to a wearer’s mobile device. It’s like a little nutritionist in your mouth that keeps tabs on every time you cheat on your diet.

See:

Tooth-mounted sensors track your diet and health from inside your mouth

 

 

New Google Patent Could Turn Your Bathroom Mirror Into A Medical Device

“A patent application published January 4 details how Google could use “optical sensors” placed in patients’ devices or belongings to capture data on individual’s cardiovascular function – all with the aim of motivating behavioral changes and reducing instances of heart disease.

The sensors might even be positioned (per the patent’s illustrations) in a “sensing milieu” in a patient’s bathroom”

See CBInsights Research Briefs:

New Google Patent Could Turn Your Bathroom Mirror Into A Medical Device

 

Living with diabetes is about to get easier with connected health device Actiste

Over 422 million people suffer from diabetes. By 2040 this number is expected to rise to 642 million.

Sweden-based company Brighter was launched in order to provide services and solutions that facilitate self-care and self-monitoring for patients to help them manage their diabetes better.

Brighter has developed Actiste – a connected device that gathers personal health data from diabetes patients and shares it with their caregivers, enabling patients to better manage their condition and caregivers to monitor and personalise their treatment more accurately.

Living with diabetes is about to get easier with connected health device Actiste