July 2, 2020
Even before Israeli security company JSOF last month identified the "Ripple20" vulnerabilities in Internet of Things (IoT) devices, the industry had been pushing IoT manufacturers to do more about security.
Progress remains slow.
On the legislative front, only two states – California and Oregon – have passed laws that get tough on IoT manufacturers that ship products with simple default passwords. So the reality for most home users is this: You're on your own once you bring an IP-enabled product through the front door.
The risk is all-the-more exacerbated given how many people are now working from home due to the pandemic. How can you stay safe? For answers we turned to noted IoT security experts.
About the Author(s)
Tricks to Boost Your Threat Hunting GameNov 06, 2023
Hacking Your Digital Identity: How Cybercriminals Can and Will Get Around Your Authentication MethodsOct 26, 2023
Modern Supply Chain Security: Integrated, Interconnected, and Context-DrivenNov 06, 2023
How to Combat the Latest Cloud Security ThreatsNov 06, 2023
Reducing Cyber Risk in Enterprise Email Systems: It's Not Just Spam and PhishingNov 01, 2023
Passwords Are Passe: Next Gen Authentication Addresses Today's Threats
How to Deploy Zero Trust for Remote Workforce Security
Everything You Need to Know About DNS Attacks
Securing the Remote Worker: How to Mitigate Off-Site Cyberattacks
How Enterprises Are Managing Application Security Risks in a Heightened Threat Environment
9 Traits You Need to Succeed as a Cybersecurity Leader
The Ultimate Guide to the CISSP
Gone Phishing: How to Defend Against Persistent Phishing Attempts Targeting Your Organization
Building Immunity: The 2021 Healthcare and Pharmaceutical Industry Cyber Threat Landscape Report
Build a Case for a Password Manager