Senate Bill 327: Using Frameworks and Tools to Build Security into IoT Devices
US Senate Bill 327 “Information privacy: connected devices” defines a new standard to address the security of connected devices, which is estimated to grow to over 64 billion units by 2025*. California was the first in the United States to pass a law that legislates privacy and security of connected devices. When it comes into force in January 2020, its effect will not be limited to one state, or even solely the United States.

The bill has been lauded by many as the first Internet of Things (IoT) cybersecurity law seeking to find the middle ground between privacy, security, and technology, but has also been criticized by others for its vagueness.

Join us in this webinar to:
- Understand the bill, its importance, and who it applies to
- Consider some IoT security frameworks to develop privacy and security controls for your organization
- Learn how your organization can effectively monitor and ensure compliance with Senate Bill 327 and similar laws using an automated system

Nov 20, 2019 01:00 PM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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Farbod H. Foomany, PhD, CISSP
Technical Product Manager - Content Research @Security Compass
Farbod is a technical product manager of content research at SD Elements/Security Compass. He has been involved in academic research and industry projects in the areas of smart card Java application development, Java EE based enterprise e-banking application development, privacy and security in software development, secure design of enterprise applications, advanced signal processing techniques in speech and sound processing, biomedical engineering, and the evaluation of the social and privacy aspects of Biometric identification. Farbod has published and presented his work on signal processing and security in several IEEE conferences and journals, ISACA® journals, crime science conferences and networks, the IAPP conference, and OWASP Global AppSec Conferences. He holds degrees in electrical and computer engineering and a PhD with a focus on criminological and security applications of use of Biometrics.