As a passionate champion for secure-by-design power grid systems, I’ve been part of WG15, the group defining IEC 62351 standards to enable such systems, for years.
If you’d like to learn about the future of cyber security for electric utilities, I urge you to read this article. It also provides a sneak peek into our related (and groundbreaking!) talk about power system security at Black Hat USA 2019.
Nozomi Networks Labs is committed to conducting cyber security research that makes industrial organizations more secure. Our latest project involves enhancing Radamsa, an open source fuzzing tool for testing software.
Our new code makes it faster and easier to test devices that communicate over industrial networks, such as PLCs and RTUs, for security vulnerabilities.
Over the past few years our company has been focused on product development and building our team, but we also began to contribute research to the ICS security community.
Today we’re formally introducing Nozomi Networks Labs, whose goal is to help defend the industrial systems that support everyday life.
To help counter the growing concern about cyberattacks aiming to disrupt power systems, industrial experts have been working together in WG15. This group, part of IEC, is defining the standards known as IEC 62351, for secure-by-design power grids.
As a member of WG 15 since 2015, I thought it might be helpful to inform you about these standards and provide an update on their status.
The U.S. government has just released an important cyber security alert that confirms Russian government cyberattacks targeting energy and other critical infrastructure sectors.
The cyber campaign described is not new however, rather it is likely an expanded version of the Dragonfly 2.0 playbook. The Nozomi Networks solution ships today with an analysis toolkit that identifies the presence of Dragonfly.