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Internet of Things (IoT)

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  • Death to Traffic: How Smart Cities are Changing Transportation
    Death to Traffic: How Smart Cities are Changing Transportation Laura Schewel, CEO, StreetLight Data Recorded: Jun 23 2017 45 mins
    From automated vehicles to ride hailing apps, transportation as we know it is changing - and fast. But new technologies alone won't help communities build the efficient, equitable, and sustainable transportation networks communities want. In fact, these innovative technologies could do just the opposite, especially if they are not deployed wisely. Cities must collect the right data and enact the right policies to ensure they do not exacerbate problems like inequity and traffic, and to hold themselves accountable to the promise of new mobility technologies.

    In this webinar, you will find out why - and how - the smartest cities of tomorrow will be those that adopt data-driven transportation strategies today. Join for Laura Schewel's presentation to gain insights into:

    • Why the status quo for transportation data collection is no longer good enough
    • The types of Massive Mobile Data that are useful for transportation and urban planning
    • Algorithmic processing techniques that are critical for making this data useful
    • Case studies from California and Virginia that demonstrate why Massive Mobile Data drives more effective transportation planning
    • A forward-looking blueprint for using Massive Mobile Data to maximize the potential benefits of new transportation technologies - and minimize negative impacts

    Laura Schewel founded StreetLight Data, a mobility analytics provider, after spending more than a decade as an advanced transportation researcher and statistician at the Rocky Mountain Institute and FERC. She has particular expertise in transportation systems, sustainability and safety, and vehicle/system modeling and analysis.
  • How IoT Will Make Healthcare Healthy, Wealthy, & Wise
    How IoT Will Make Healthcare Healthy, Wealthy, & Wise Jarie Bolander, COO, Lab Sensor Solutions Recorded: Jun 23 2017 46 mins
    IoT is a technology that has the potential to make us healthy, wealthy, and wise especially in healthcare. Healthcare is just now adopting IoT to improve patient outcomes and decrease the cost of care.

    In this webinar, you’ll learn:

    - How to identify if an IoT solution will work for your use case.
    - What others in healthcare are using IoT for.
    - The challenges of IoT in healthcare
  • Your Car Is Betraying You -- Why Robust Security is Essential on the Road
    Your Car Is Betraying You -- Why Robust Security is Essential on the Road Toby Weir-Jones, CEO, Weir-Jones and Associates Recorded: Jun 22 2017 58 mins
    Modern vehicles are, as Bruce Schneier recently put it, actually computers with wheels rather than cars with a computer added on. Every part of the vehicle's operation is supervised, logged, and managed by digital signals on a complex vehicle network. If you have a crash, your car will tell investigators if you were speeding or swerved to avoid the impact. If you spend too long dawdling at the convenience store instead of visiting your customers, your employer will know about it. If you waste fuel, drive dangerously, or don't turn your lights on when you should, it'll be recorded.

    This introduces a lot of familiar debates in security circles. Who owns the data? What counts as personally identifiable? What are acceptable standards for logging, retention, and disclosure? What happens if we get it wrong?

    The bad news is the vehicle landscape, like enterprise security, is badly fragmented. The good news is we've learned a lot of useful lessons over the past 20 years which can be brought to bear on the problem, so solving it shouldn't take another 20.

    In this presentation we'll review some of the mechanics of how vehicle data is generated, who can see it, and how it can be used and abused. We'll then talk about points of leverage for the industry, the manufacturers, the owners, and law enforcement, and see what common ground exists. Finally, we'll lay out some basic ideas any fleet operator or concerned individual can use to make decisions about what vehicles to use and how to manage the data footprints they generate.
  • Building Secure Vehicular Software
    Building Secure Vehicular Software Dr. Mark Sherman, Technical Director, CERT / Software Engineering Institute, Carnegie Mellon University Recorded: Jun 22 2017 36 mins
    Software plays an expanding and critical role in the success of future vehicles such as automobiles and trucks. Novel technologies that depend on the flexibility of software create new vulnerabilities and new ways to attack systems. This talk explores the expanding landscape of vulnerabilities that accompany the increasing reliance on software and then examines some key steps to help mitigate the increased risk: development of appropriate requirements from an analysis of risks, techniques that can be applied during development, and evaluation approaches for existing systems. The talk will conclude with a view of emerging approaches to further improve the delivery and sustainment of such critical software.

    About the Presenter:
    Dr. Mark Sherman is the Director of the Cyber Security Foundations group at CERT within CMU’s Software Engineering Institute. His team focuses on foundational research on the life cycle for building secure software and on data-driven analysis of cyber security. Before coming to CERT, Dr. Sherman was at IBM and various startups, working on mobile systems, integrated hardware-software appliances, transaction processing, languages and compilers, virtualization, network protocols and databases. He has published over 50 papers on various topics in computer science.
  • Panel: Smart Fog and Transaction Management for Cities and Maritime
    Panel: Smart Fog and Transaction Management for Cities and Maritime Moderator: Katalin Walcott (Intel) Panel: Jeff Fedders (OpenFog), Mark Dixon (IBM), Matthew Bailey (Powering IoT) Recorded: Jun 22 2017 61 mins
    Fog computing represents a tectonic shift for the future of transaction management, distributed supply chain and overall experience. It blurs the lines between the edge and the cloud and puts the focus on the systems which manage and balance the delivery of coherent, end-to-end sessions and associated transaction level agreements. As a result, this new technology is pervasive in several industries.

    Join this panel of experts as they discuss solutions with specific industry use cases from smart fog for Cities, Buildings, Ports, and Maritime.

    Moderator: Katalin Walcott, Work Group Chair Manageability at OpenFog Consortium & Principal Engineer - IoT/Fog Computing Orchestration Architecture at Intel

    Panelists:
    - Jeff Fedders, President at OpenFog Consortium & Chief Strategist, IoTG Strategy and Technology Office at Intel
    - Mark Dixon, Senior Architect for Smarter Cities at IBM
    - Matthew Bailey, President, Powering IoT - Smart City advisor and strategist to governments, technology corporations, and economic development agencies
  • Clearing the Fog Around IoT Analytics
    Clearing the Fog Around IoT Analytics Jason Stamper, Data Platforms and Analytics Analyst, 451 Research Recorded: Jun 22 2017 38 mins
    In this webinar, Jason Stamper, analyst for Data Platforms and Analytics at 451 Research, will look at some of the latest trends that are being seen in IoT and specifically analytics at the edge of the network — in other words close to where the data is generated.

    He will also identify a number of data platform and analytics themes that are becoming more critical in the IoT era: security and data governance; infrastructure including edge analytics and server less computing; data processing; data integration and messaging.
  • Toward Internet of Everything: Architectures, Standards, & Interoperability
    Toward Internet of Everything: Architectures, Standards, & Interoperability Ram D. Sriram, Chief of the Software and Systems Division, IT Lab at National Institute of Standards and Technology Recorded: Jun 21 2017 63 mins
    In this talk, Ram will provide a unified framework for Internet of Things, Cyber-Physical Systems, and Smart Networked Systems and Societies, and then discuss the role of ontologies for interoperability.

    The Internet, which has spanned several networks in a wide variety of domains, is having a significant impact on every aspect of our lives. These networks are currently being extended to have significant sensing capabilities, with the evolution of the Internet of Things (IoT). With additional control, we are entering the era of Cyber-physical Systems (CPS). In the near future, the networks will go beyond physically linked computers to include multimodal-information from biological, cognitive, semantic, and social networks.

    This paradigm shift will involve symbiotic networks of people (social networks), smart devices, and smartphones or mobile personal computing and communication devices that will form smart net-centric systems and societies (SNSS) or Internet of Everything. These devices – and the network -- will be constantly sensing, monitoring, interpreting, and controlling the environment.

    A key technical challenge for realizing SNSS/IoE is that the network consists of things (both devices & humans) which are heterogeneous, yet need to be interoperable. In other words, devices and people need to interoperate in a seamless manner. This requires the development of standard terminologies (or ontologies) which capture the meaning and relations of objects and events. Creating and testing such terminologies will aid in effective recognition and reaction in a network-centric situation awareness environment.

    Before joining the Software and Systems Division (his current position), Ram was the leader of the Design and Process group in the Manufacturing Systems Integration Division, Manufacturing Engineering Lab, where he conducted research on standards for interoperability of computer-aided design systems.
  • Why Vendor Liability is Necessary to Secure Consumer IoT
    Why Vendor Liability is Necessary to Secure Consumer IoT Tatu Ylonen, Founder & SSH Fellow, SSH Communications Security, Inc. Recorded: Jun 21 2017 55 mins
    We live in an IoT world. Connected devices now include TVs, refrigerators, security systems, phones, music players, smart assistants, DSL modems, cars, and even toothbrushes. Besides privacy and personal security concerns, these devices pose significant risk of cyber attacks. IoT devices have been used in devastating DDoS attacks that have paralyzed key Internet services, emergency services, and heating systems. In addition to run-of-the-mill hackers and hacktivists, they are the first line of attack in any low-to-medium scale cyber conflict between nation states.

    Vulnerable IoT devices represent a direct threat to safety, life, property, business continuity, and general stability of the society.

    This talk will discuss the security challenges surrounding IoT devices, and what is needed for a balanced framework that forces vendors to implement a reasonable level of best practice without causing them undue burden and risk.

    About the Presenter:
    Tatu Ylonen is a cybersecurity pioneer with over 20 years of experience from the field. He invented SSH (Secure Shell), which is the plumbing used to manage most networks, servers, and data centers and implement automation for cost-effective systems management and file transfers. He is has also written several IETF standards, was the principal author of NIST IR 7966, and holds over 30 US patents - including some on the most widely used technologies in reliable telecommunications networks.
  • Smart Cities from the systems point of view
    Smart Cities from the systems point of view Dr Alexander Samarin, Enterprise & Solution Architect, Business & IT Transformation, BPM & SOA Coach, Recorded: Jun 16 2017 49 mins
    Smart Cities is one of the essential endeavours right now. Smart Cities use many existing and emerging information technologies, Smart Cities must change lives of many people and each Smart Cities programme and project is a daunting task. Therefore Smart Cities must be considered as a system which perfectly delivers its desired capabilities.

    This presentation will discuss how several modern techniques, such as systems approach, standardisation, reference architecture, patterns, explicit security, can be combined to enable world-wide cooperation and coordination in delivery of various Smart Cities.

    Speaker's bio:

    Alexander Samarin wrote his first software program in the year 1973. He obtained a PhD (in computer graphics) in the year 1986. He has worked for a variety of international clients in Switzerland, UK, France, Australia and Africa. He specialises in architecture, implementation and evolution of enterprise-wide solutions with the holistic use of enterprise architecture, business architecture, BPM, SOA, ECM, IT governance and IT strategy. In October 2009 he published a book “Improving enterprise business process management systems”. Since August 2013 he works as an architect for achieving the synergy between strategy, good business practices and disruptive digital technologies for digital systems.
  • Transitioning IoT Infrastructure: From Networks of People to Networks of Things
    Transitioning IoT Infrastructure: From Networks of People to Networks of Things Christian Renaud, Research Director, Internet of Things, 451 Research Recorded: Jun 15 2017 33 mins
    Networks are changing. With the vast expansion of IoT, we're experiencing the transition of enterprise and operator infrastructure from networks of people to networks of people, places and things.

    Join Christian Renaud, Research Director, IoT at 451 Research, as he looks at the impacts of the growing number of instrumented environments and objects on enterprise and carrier networks, capacities, signaling protocols, and emerging opportunities for value creation beyond simple connectivity.

    This webinar will cover:
    - Possible bottlenecks and roadblocks on the path to the Internet of Things
    - What leading organizations are doing today to prepare for the coming influx of new types of devices

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