Welcome To The SAE MOBILUS Cybersecurity Hub

Your single, comprehensive source containing the latest cyber-physical security industry resources and news. Built with feedback from our customers and leaders in the industry to help you detect, mitigate, and reduce vulnerabilities in your products and services.

The Cybersecurity Knowledge Hub is your place to stay informed with current news from SAE and other leading sources, keep up to date with relevant, curated training and events, and access cutting-edge regulatory updates and standards.
 

The 2018-19 New South Wales budget earmarks $20 million over four years to boost the state government’s “preparedness for and response to cyber security issues across all agencies”.

“There is no whole-of-government capability to detect and respond effectively to cyber security incidents,” NSW auditor-general Margaret Crawford wrote in her report.


(WTNH) - Hoffman Auto Group is one of Connecticut's largest auto dealerships. With lots of customers comes lots of personal data and information. Kelser Corporation has seen more and more companies fall victims to cyber hacks, with crooks stealing information and holding vital data hostage for ransom.

 

AutoArmor, a revolutionary and comprehensive automotive cybersecurity solution for connected vehicles, adds key infrastructure to the c2a Solution Suite. Through the SoBT functionality, the solution discovers all the ECUs in the vehicle, aggregates diagnostics and anomalies from these ECUs, and performs mitigation according to OEM policy. 


SAE International explores critical topics in transportation cybersecurity with industry, government, and legal experts including Qualcom's Senior Director of Technical Standards, and SAE Member, Jim Misener.  

- What 5G Means for Transportation Cybersecurity" and others. 
- Driving Organizational Awareness Internally and Externally
- Understanding the Cybersecurity Regulatory Environment
- A White-List Wake-Up Call for OEMs and Suppliers




 

 

Editor's Picks

11-01-01-0001 | 2018-02-14
Journal Article
Designers of automotive systems find themselves pulled in an impossible number of directions. Systems must use the most advanced security features, but at the same time run on low-cost and resource-constrained hardware. Ultimately, an engineering trade-off will eventually be made regarding how …
2018-01-0012 | 2018-04-03
Technical Paper
Advanced safety features and new services in connected cars depend on the security of the underlying vehicle functions. Due to the interconnection with the outside world and as a result of being an embedded system a modern vehicle is exposed to both, malicious activities as faced by traditional I…
2018-01-0016 | 2018-04-03
Technical Paper
Externally-connected Electronic Control Units (ECUs) contain millions of lines of code, which may contain security vulnerabilities. Hackers may exploit these vulnerabilities to gain code execution privileges, which affect public safety. Traditional Cybersecurity solutions fall short in meeting au…
2018-01-0018 | 2018-04-03
Technical Paper
In the automotive network architecture, the basic functions of gateway include routing, diagnostic, network management and so on. With the rapid development of connected vehicles, the cybersecurity has become an important topic in the automotive network. A spoof ECU can be used to hack the automo…
2018-01-0019 | 2018-04-03
Technical Paper
Some of the recent studies reveal that it is possible to access the in-vehicle networks and inject malicious messages to alter the behavior of the vehicle. Researchers have shown that, it is possible to hack a car’s communication network and remotely take control of brake, steering, power window …

In The News

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A family in Ocean County, Maryland fell victim to a new type of automobile theft -- a key fob signal hack that allowed thieves to unlock their $50,000 Chevy Suburban and drive off with it.
ABC News | 2018-07-13
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A disgruntled Tesla Inc. employee broke into the company’s manufacturing operating system and sent highly sensitive data to unknown third parties, according to an email Elon Musk sent to staff.

The worker, who had been denied a promotion, did “quite extensive and damaging sabotage” to Tesla’s operations, Musk wrote in the memo late Sunday, which was reported in full by CNBC. While a spokesman declined to comment, an employee who asked not to be identified confirmed he received the email.
Auto Spies | 2018-06-20