Cyber Security in Transport
Whether the vehicle is in the air, on the ground or on the sea the data command control is the key aspect that brings all the transport related areas together in cyber security.
Date and Time
06 December 2018 - 09:30-16:00
About this event
Whether the vehicle is in the air, on the ground or on the sea the data command and control is the key aspect that brings all the transport related areas together in cyber security. Hear from key speakers from Automotive & Road Transport systems, Railway, Aerospace and Marine and what is happening to address these issues.
The transport industry is undergoing a technological revolution driven by technological advances such as wireless communications, smart devices, Open Data, the Internet of Things and more recently connectivity, Big Data, autonomy and Artificial Intelligence (AI). Driverless cars are on the horizon and the Internet of Things is being developed throughout our current transport infrastructure. However, these technologies pose some significant issues, particularly in the area of cyber security.
The way we move people and goods around the globe is undergoing a radical change. The scope of potential attacks is set to increase significantly and the transport industry needs to get to grips with this.
10:00 Welcome and Introduction, Event Chair, John Walker Automotive & Road Transport systems TPN
10:10 Cyber Security in Transport - Hugh Boyes, Hugh Boyes CEng FIET CISSP Director for and on behalf of Bodvoc Ltd
10.40 Automotive & Road Transport systems functional safety and cyber security - David Ward, Horiba-MIRA
11.10 Refreshment break & networking
11.30 Cyber security in autonomous systems - SNC-Lavalin/Atkins
12:00 Railway - Dale Gillibrand, Siemens plc
12.30 Lunch break & networking
13.40 Navigational risks for e-Navigation in maritime domain - Michele Fiorini, Project Engineering Manager for Leonardo s.p.a. in Rome, Italy
14.10 Future Mobility Security - A Highway to Hell - James Gleaves, Transport Futures, ITS
14:40 Refreshment Break & Networking
15.00 Transport Cyber Security at DfT - David Henderson, Rail Cyber Security Lead - Department for Transport
15:30 Panel Q&A
15.55 Closing Remarks, John Easton, University of Birmingham and Railway TPN
Reasons to attend
- Learn the from the experts
- Networking and information sharing with like-minded people
Continuing Professional Development
This event can contribute towards your Continuing Professional Development (CPD) as part of the IET's CPD monitoring scheme.
£5 - Student
£40 – Member
£60 - Non Member
All delegate prices are per person and subject to VAT at 20%.
John Walker, IETs Automotive & Road Transport Systems TPN
John is a member of the Executive Team of the IET’s Automotive and Road Transport Technical and Professional Network, and of its Berkshire Network; he has organised and chaired international seminars on Road Pricing and on Managed Motorways for the IET.
John is the editor of three books: “Mobile Information Systems” (1990) and “Advances in Mobile Information Systems” (1998), both published by Artech House, and "Road Pricing: Technologies, economics and acceptability" published by the IET in February 2018. He is Editor-in-Chief of the IET book Series on “Transportation”. John is currently an independent consultant, a Visiting Senior Research Fellow in the Transportation Research Group at Southampton University, and Honorary Secretary of the Road User Charging Interest Group of ITS(UK).
His professional interests have included solid state physics, software engineering, artificial intelligence, and mobile communications, but are now centered on Intelligent Transport Systems, especially road pricing and congestion charging.
David Ward, Horiba-MIRA
One of the big topics in road transport now is the move towards self-driving cars – known as “autonomous” vehicles.
Driving support and autonomy are often touted as improving efficiency and safety of road transport, however they do bring their own unique safety concerns. One area of interest is the “functional safety” of such systems. Specifically, in automotive, it is concerned with helping avoid the incorrect functioning of an electronic system that could impact on the overall safety of the vehicle.
As functional safety will play a large part in ensuring robust autonomous systems, standards such as ISO 26262 will need to address autonomy.
In summary, we are on the road to making fully autonomous vehicles a reality, and while ISO 26262 sets out the basis on which such systems will be developed, there is more work to do to extend its concepts to deal with such vehicles’ unique safety requirements.
Michele Fiorini, Project Engineering Manager for Leonardo s.p.a. in Rome, Italy
Global shipping and the movement of goods by sea have seen substantial changes during the last decades, in terms of both the sheer number and dimensions of ships in an increasingly interconnected global economy. Drone ships are upon us. Harbour tug, ferry and even autonomous oceangoing cargo ships are expected to navigate our seas in a decade or less according to same optimistic forecasts. Are these realistic expectations or just commercials? Are we at the beginning of a new disruptive innovation with new player enter the market such as Uber, Spotify and Airbnb did in other sectors?
The target identification process coupled with Maritime Spatial Planning (MSP) and Decision Support (DS) tools will allow to rise warning issues and to spot anomalous behaviours or raising security warning as appropriate. Holistic considerations will tune the technical and scientific framework and set the features for next generation -autonomous going- vessels bridge.
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