Continental Offers Cybersecurity Solutions From Argus And Elektrobit For All Connected Vehicle Electronics
Continental, Elektrobit and Argus’ cybersecurity philosophy is based on three critical pillars: enabling OEMs to prevent, understand and respond to cyber threats.
The Auto-ISAC was formed by automakers in August 2015 to establish a global information sharing community to promote vehicle cybersecurity.
Fraser McCombs Capital and MizMaa Ventures plan to back the company’s vision for safer, more effective automotive software maintenance and fewer software recalls.
The vehicle was factory-equipped with several advanced driver assistance functions by the original manufacturer Volvo Cars, including a collision avoidance function with automatic emergency braking as well as functions for detecting driver alertness and road sign information. The Volvo functions are disabled only when the test vehicle is operated in computer control mode.
The partnership brings together Zubie’s connected car platform with Xirgo’s expertise in hardware customization for the transportation industry. Zubie says this combination will expand the range of solutions it can deliver.
“Hum can help provide a safer and more connected experience on the road during the peak holiday travel season and beyond,” said Michael Maddux, director of product at Verizon Telematics.
Organizations can use the newly formed EY Synapse Automotive to validate incentive rebate and warranty claims, improve demand forecasting and inventory management for parts, or create models that can help to improve their vehicle allocation processes.
The Nuance DRIVE Lab will be a hub for research and learning that will advance user interfaces in cars, ultimately providing drivers with safer, smarter and more enjoyable in-vehicle experiences and giving automakers the ability to differentiate with excellent user experiences.
MEMA and Bosch both issued statements following the release of new federal guidance for automated driving systems by the U.S. Department of Transportation and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.
The two companies are working under a non-exclusive agreement to develop an effective system to identify and validate software commands and data generated by more than 100 million lines of code governing modern vehicle operation.
Connected and self-driving vehicles bring consumers unprecedented new options, yet the risks of cyber intrusion are significant. The new ATIS report takes a closer look at connected vehicle cybersecurity.
The project will mesh Mobileye’s “proprietary capabilities” in computer vision, sensing, fusion, mapping and driving policy “with Intel’s leading open-compute platforms and expertise in data center and 5G communication technologies to deliver a complete ‘car-to-cloud’ system,” Intel said.