University of Birmingham > Talks@bham > Computer Security Seminars > An overview of hardware roots of trust for automotive applications

An overview of hardware roots of trust for automotive applications

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Modern vehicles have components that store cryptographic keys and other secrets securely from adversaries. Such adversaries may have physical access to the vehicle, or could remotely compromise ECUs within a vehicle. Currently, there is a variety of hardware-supported trusted execution environments (TEEs), including Intel SGX and Arm TrustZone, and supporting chips like the TPM and Google Titan. These systems offer different levels of security and convenience for the developer, as well as different cost. The talk will overview these systems, and discuss their trade-offs in the context of automotive security

This talk is part of the Computer Security Seminars series.

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