The 8th Annual IoT Security Foundation Conference is a one-day event that takes place on 5th October at the ILEC Conference Centre, London. The Annual IoTSF Conference has built a loyal global following from the IoT stakeholder communities and is renowned for delivering high quality conference programmes. The era of IoT describes the world as
2020 presented us with an opportunity to deliver a virtual IoTSF conference to an international audience of members and stakeholders, this was so well received that we will deliver the 2021 conference virtually to bring the conference to you - wherever you are in the world.
An online platform designed to help IoT vendors receive, assess, manage and mitigate vulnerability reports has been launched by the IoT Security Foundation (IoTSF). VulnerableThings.com aims to simplify the reporting and management of vulnerabilities whilst helping IoT vendors comply with new consumer IoT security standards and regulations.
Just 13% of Consumer IoT Firms Allow Vulnerability Reporting Despite Incoming Laws and International Standards
An analysis of 330 consumer IoT device manufacturers has revealed five of every six companies (86.7%, 286) don’t allow for vulnerability reporting. This would see them fall foul of new international standards and recently announced plans for a British IoT security law; as well as proposed Australian code of practice and recommendations from the US Dept of Homeland Security.
13 November 2019: Signify has been announced as the 2019 IoT Security Champion of the Year by the IoT Security Foundation. Signify, is a global provider of lighting solutions and was previously known as Philips Lighting. Pictured (left to right) Tom White Paratus People, Zsolt Angyal Signify, Jenny Devoy IoTSF, Alan Banks TechWorks,
ETSI TS 103 645 and IoTSF Mapping Document Released February 19th, 2019 Today, the ETSI Technical Committee on Cybersecurity (TC CYBER) has announced a global standard for cybersecurity in the Internet of Things. ETSI TS 103 645 is a high-level, baseline standard for Internet-connected consumer products which addresses the exploitation of poor security and consumer
New IoTSF research identifies poor security practice of producers of connected products Release Date: December 13, 2018 What happens when someone discovers a security issue in a connected product? Whether it is a fitness tracker, WiFi speaker, pet monitor, home robot or even a fridge-freezer, how do security researchers and others report a security
The 4th Annual IoT Security Foundation Conference is a one-day event that follows on from the 2017 ‘Knowing It’s Safe To Connect’ and 2016 ‘Building an Internet of Trust’ Conference at IET Savoy Place, 2015’s IoTSF Conference held at the Royal Society and the original IoT Security Summit at Bletchley Park.
March 7th 2018 The UK’s Department of Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) published its Secure by Design Report today for improving the cyber security of consumer IoT. [www.gov.uk/government/publications/secure-by-design]. Naturally it is a development that we welcome at the Foundation and we have been active contributors through this first consultation occupying positions as industry
IoTSF members are invited to join us on Friday 9th June for the 12th plenary session, held at Digital Catapult, Euston Road, London. This plenary session follows the progress of the Working Groups and operations updates. This event is for IoTSF members and invited guests only. If you are not a member and would like