The introduction of Information and Communications Technologies (ICT) systems into vehicles make them more prone to cyber-security attacks. Such attacks may impact on vehicles capability and, consequently, on the safety of drivers, passengers. Indeed, the strong integration between dedicated ICT devices, the physical environment, and the networking infrastructure, leads to consider modern vehicles as Cyber-Physical Systems.
This workshop aims at providing a forum for researchers and engineers in academia and industry to foster an exchange of research results, experiences, and products in the automotive domain from both a theoretical and practical perspective.
Its ultimate goal is to envision new trends and ideas about aspects of designing, implementing, and evaluating innovative solutions for the Cyber-Physical Systems with a particular focus on the new generation of vehicles.
Indeed, the automotive domain presents several challenges in the fields of vehicular network, Internet of Things, Privacy, as well as, Safety and Security methods and approaches.
The workshop aims at presenting the advancement on the state of art in these fields and spreading their adoption in several scenarios involving main stockholders of the automotive domain.
The list of topics includes (but it is not limited to):
- Architecture, design, and implementation of safe and secure Cyber-Physical Systems
- Automated Vehicular Technologies
- Vehicular Communications and Networks
- In-Vehicle communication protocols
- User-friendly authoring tools to edit privacy preferences
- Technical infrastructures for privacy and security policies management
- User-to-Vehicle interactions and communications
- Software Process Development in Automotive systems
- Security threats and vulnerabilities of Cyber-Physical Systems
- Offensive and Defensive Cybersecurity Strategies
- Safety and Security Trade-off and Convergences
- Cooperative/collaborative vehicular systems
- Cyber-security solutions for connected and autonomous vehicles
- Privacy of vehicular data
- Driver behaviour characterization
- Standardization and Interoperability
Welcome domains of application are (but may not limited to):
- Vehicular Network
- Embedded Systems
- Cyber-Physical Systems
- Smart cities and Smart environment
|Submission deadline for paper: || |15/01/2020 |12/02/2020
|Notification of authors: ||24/02/2020
|Camera-ready copy due: ||07/03/2020
- Gianpiero Costantino, IIT-CNR, Italy
- Ilaria Matteucci, IIT-CNR, Italy
- Giampaolo Bella, Univesity of Catania, Italy
- Silvia Bonomi, University of Rome "La Sapienza", Italy
- Jeremy Bryans, Coventry University, UK
- Gianpiero Costantino, IIT-CNR, Italy (Co-Chair)
- Francesco Di Cerbo, SAP, France
- Bogdan Groza, Politehnica University of Timisoara, RO
- Mathias Johanson, Alkit, Sweden
- Senthilkumar K, KPIT Technologies Inc, USA
- Erich Leitgeb, University of Graz, Austria
- John Mace, University of Newcastle, UK
- Eda Marchetti, ISTI-CNR, Italy
- Ilaria Matteucci, IIT-CNR, Italy (Co-Chair)
- Francesco Mercaldo, IIT-CNR, Italy
- Paolo Santi, MIT, US
- Francesco Santini, University of Perugia, Italy
- Daniele Sgandurra, Royal Holloway - University of London, UK
- Renaud Sirdey, CEA, France
The keynote Speaker is Paul Duplys, from Corporate Research, Robert Bosch GmbH.
Title. Automotive Safety and Security Automation: Challenges and Opportunities
Abstract. Combination of ever growing system complexity and connectivity being added to ever more devices led to a rapid attack surface increase, not only in automotive electronic systems. In a similar way, introduction of open context systems like (highly) automated driving created new safety challenges resulting from a huge state space, large number of corner cases, and high rate of change.
Contrary to above developments, resources for either one, safety or security, remain largely unchanged. Nearly the same amount of security people need to guard a vastly larger attack surface and almost the same number of safety people need to tame a much higher complexity. As a result, automation becomes key for both safety and security.
In this talk, I will cover both challenges and opportunities for automation in security and safety. Together, we will look into problems occurring in different stages of the product life cycle and how these problems can be addressed using appropriate automation. While some of them can be tackled using today's technologies, others remain open research questions.
- 09:45-10:00 Opening
- 10:00-11:00 KEYNOTE
- Paul Duplys. Automotive Safety and Security Automation: Challenges and Opportunities
- 11:00-11:30 Coffee Break
- 11:30-12:30 Session 1: Cybersecurity (Chair: Gianpiero Costantino)
- Adriana Berdich, Alfred Anistoroaei, Bogdan Groza, Horatiu Gurban, Stefan Murvay and Daniel Iercan. ANTARES - ANonymous Transfer of vehicle Access Rights from External cloud Services.
- Klaus Kainrath, Martin Fruhmann, Klaus Gebeshuber, Erich Leitgeb and Mario Gruber. Evaluation of Cyber Security in Digital Avionic Systems.
- Francesco Mercaldo, Fabio Martinelli, Antonella Santone. Machine Learning for Driver Detection through CAN bus.
- 12:30-14:00 Lunch
- 14:00-14:40 Session 2. Student Session (Chair: Ilaria Matteucci)
- Moses, Barbara Gallina, Marco Carli and Daniele Bibbo. A Physiology-based Driver Readiness Estimation Model for Tuning ISO 26262 Controllability.
- Josef Treus and Paula Herber. Early Analysis of Security Threats by Modeling and Simulating Power Attacks in SystemC.
- 15:00 End of the Workshop
Submitted papers must be written in English and must contain results that have not previously published nor concurrently submitted to a journal or conference with published proceedings.
Submissions, as pdf files, are limited to 5 pages. They must be formatted according to IEEE authors instructions. The selection of accepted contributions will be based on peer-review by the PC.
Papers must be submitted electronically through Trackchair.
It is required that each accepted paper be presented at the workshop by one of its authors.
For any question, please contact the firstname.lastname@example.org.