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Deadly Consequences of Weak Medical Device Security

Deadly Consequences of Weak Medical Device Security

Deadly Consequences of Weak Medical Device Security

It was a huge wake-up call for the cyber security community: Weak security can have deadly consequences.

In 2011, Jay Radcliffe took the stage at Black Hat USA to present deeply personal, and horrifying, news – insulin pumps, just like the one he was wearing, could be hacked and used to harm or kill. Was.

The presentation, titled “Hacking Medical Devices for Fun and Insulin: Breaking the Human SCADA System,” had wide-ranging implications. and even though it’s too early Protest from the medical device community Initially, this opened up the field of medical device security.

A decade later in 2021, Radcliffe University of Minnesota’s new Medical Device Safety Center It connects with researchers, manufacturers, and government to help develop new solutions to potentially deadly health safety problems.

Fahmida Y of Dark Reading. Rasheed sat down for Dark Reading’s new video series, Black Hat Flashback, to share what it was like to be in the room during the session, and to discuss the incredible changes that have occurred since then.

Take a look at what he has to say about his Black Hat moment all these years later, then watch Radcliffe return to Black Hat in 2013 to grace the industry in the direct wake of his 2011 blockbuster revelation .

Keep up with the latest cyber security threats, newly discovered vulnerabilities, data breach information, and emerging trends. Delivered daily or weekly right to your email inbox.



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