IoT Security

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ABSTRACT: We talk about how to best protect Australia against cyberterrorist attacks of the type in which
the offenders use a computer to attack or in which the offenders attack computers. Our concern is phenomena
like Stuxnet and Ransomware, but also any attack that has not yet happened, as for our official records, so say
hacking of satellite and use of its allowances to burn people alive to death. We talk about the basics, which
could be the advice of FireEye, and we talk about the sophisticated, which could be what is not yet printed. We
worry about actions that could be considered part of the intelligence system, so things that demand detailed
study of the past and systemic plus organised collection of data in the present. We do not talk about how to deal
with Acts of War: Only about how to protect our systems to best so that we do not get those happening via
computer or from a computer.

Abstract Cybersecurity Dynamics is new concept that aims to achieve the modeling, analysis, quantification, and management of cybersecurity from a holistic perspective, rather than from a building-blocks perspective. It is centered at modeling and analyzing the attack-defense interactions in cyberspace, which cause a “natural” phenomenon— the evolution of the global cybersecurity state. In this Chapter, we systematically introduce and review the Cybersecurity Dynamics foundation for the Science of Cybersecurity. We review the core concepts, technical approaches, research axes, and results that have been obtained in this endeavor. We outline a research roadmap towards the ultimate research goal, including a systematic set of technical barriers.

With the proliferation of IoT devices in the enterprise, managing third-party risks to sensitive and confidential data has become a herculean task. As revealed in The Second Annual Study on the Internet of Things (IoT): A New Era of Third-Party Risk, companies are deeply concerned that failure to prevent a data breach or cyber attack due to an unsecured IoT device would have catastrophic consequences.

In recent years, there has been a rapid uptake of converging both Information Technology (IT) and Operational Technology (OT) environments as organisations seek to improve their bottom line by reducing costs [25]. Now with the evolving world of connected Internet of Things (IoT), these same businesses are fast identifying the new global advantages that IoT may bring to international and competitive markets. The resources and mining industry in Western Australian (WA) is a case in point.

nternet of things technology is delivering new experiences to the people by connecting devices, people and networks together. Examples include smart grid, smart health, smart home, smart offices, smart manufacturing, e-commerce, e-governance and smart industrial control. More and more devices are connecting every day resulting in more security threats and issues. We need a robust IoT security model to support resource constrained IoT devices, and end to end security. In this paper, we have discussed the entities involved in providing IoT based services for example IoT devices, applications and networks.

The internet of things (IoT) is a technology that has the capacity toThe internet of things (IoT) is a technology that has the capacity torevolutionise the way that we live, in sectors ranging from transportto health, from entertainment to our interactions with government.This fantastic opportunity also presents a number of significantchallenges. The growth in the number of devices and the speedof that growth presents challenges to our security and freedomsas we battle to develop policies, standards, and governance thatshape this development without stifling innovation. This paperdiscusses the evolution of the IoT, its various definitions, andsome of its key application areas. Security and privacyconsiderations and challenges that lie ahead are discussed bothgenerally and in the context of these applications.