cool hit counter ATIS Says Cybersecurity of Self-Driving Vehicles Raises Public Concerns_Intefrankly

ATIS Says Cybersecurity of Self-Driving Vehicles Raises Public Concerns


Core tip: According to a recent article by the Telecommunications Industry Solutions Alliance, the potential challenge of self-driving vehicles is that they will raise new cybersecurity issues, according to foreign media reports. According to industry sources, artificial intelligence technology will be integrated within self-driving vehicles, which means the risk of hacking may become a new technical challenge. At present, the government seems to be wavering somewhat on this new type of vehicle, and this is being felt by car companies and the public. Waymo's self-driving vehicles are trying to limit their in-car connectivity interfaces. For his part, Tom Gage, ATIS board member and CEO of Marconi Pacific, said that if diagnostic operations were planned, the vehicle would need to be reprogrammed or utilize in-vehicle communication technology to address cybersecurity concerns of the vehicle companies involved and third parties.

According to a recent article by the Alliance for Telecommunications Industry Solutions (ATIS), the potential challenge of self-driving vehicles is that they will raise new cybersecurity issues, according to an outside report. In the report, ATIS noted that the risk of cyber intrusion is high, and that there is a risk of leakage of personal and financial information of owners or passengers, which could even lead to loss of control of the vehicle. The same concern was expressed when FenderBender spoke with Nexar co-founder Bruno Fernandez-Ruiz, and with the increase in connected vehicles, concerns about cybersecurity are set to rise. With the industry predicting that the number of connected cars will quadruple by 2021, there will be more than enough concern about cybersecurity by then. As ADAS technology continues to improve, the automotive aftermarket will change drastically and will have a reach impact on vehicle collision maintenance shops. Not only does the repair shop have to explain ADAS to the user, the technician also has to understand how to repair new vehicles with constantly updated technology. With the increase in self-driving vehicles, the number of human-caused crashes will drop significantly in the future. According to industry sources, artificial intelligence technology will be integrated within self-driving vehicles, which means the risk of hacking may become a new technical challenge. The paper also addresses the issue of public mistrust of connected and self-driving cars, as such technologies are so advanced and far beyond much understanding by the average user that there are natural concerns about their safety. It is estimated that cyber security will become a very important standard parameter, just like crash testing. At present, the government seems to be wavering somewhat on this new type of vehicle, and this is being felt by car companies and the public. Waymo's self-driving vehicles are trying to limit their in-car connectivity interfaces. And Tom Gage, ATIS board member and CEO of Marconi Pacific, said that if diagnostic operations were planned, the vehicle would need to be reprogrammed or utilize in-vehicle communications technology to address cybersecurity concerns of the vehicle companies involved and third parties.


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