Gartner: IoT security spend hitting $1.5 billion – but strategy poor

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Worldwide spending on Internet of Things security will hit $ 1.5 billion in 2018, a 28 per cent increase from 2017, says Gartner.

However, the analyst company warns that IoT security is being left up to business units, with a lack of overall business strategy, poor “security by design”, and little control over the technology within connected devices.

Its report, Forecast: IoT Security, Worldwide, 2018, says that IoT-based attacks are already a reality. A recent Gartner survey found that nearly 20 per cent of organisations have experienced at least one IoT-based attack in the past three years.

“In IoT initiatives, organisations often don’t have control over the source and nature of the software and hardware being used by smart connected devices,” said Ruggero Contu, research director at Gartner.

“We expect to see demand for tools and services aimed at improving discovery and asset management, software and hardware security assessment, and penetration testing. In addition, organisations will look to increase their understanding of the implications of externalising network connectivity.”

These factors will be the main drivers of growth in IoT security, with spending hitting a forecast $ 3.1 billion in 2021, says the company.

How the market breaks down

Gartner explains that endpoint security spending will be roughly one-third of the value of professional services security spending this year: $ 373 million against $ 946 million. Meanwhile, gateway security spending is forecast to hit $ 186 million.

However, in 2021 professional services security spending is likely to exceed $ 2 billion, with endpoint security hitting $ 631 million, and gateway security $ 415 million.

Despite healthy year-on-year growth in worldwide spending into the next decade, Gartner predicts that the biggest inhibitor to the growth of IoT security will be a lack of prioritisation and implementation of security best practices and tools. This will hamper spending on IoT security by 80 percent: an extraordinary figure.

No co-ordinated strategy

“Although IoT security is consistently referred to as a primary concern, most IoT security implementations have been planned, deployed, and operated at the business-unit level, in cooperation with some IT departments to ensure the IT portions affected by the devices are sufficiently addressed,” said Contu.

However, coordination via common architecture or a consistent security strategy is all but absent, and vendor product and service selection remains largely ad hoc, based upon the device provider’s alliances with partners or the core system that the devices are enhancing or replacing.”

While basic security patterns have been revealed in many vertical projects, they have not yet been “codified into policy or design templates to allow for consistent reuse”, continues Gartner.

“As a result, technical standards for specific IoT security components in the industry are only now just starting to be addressed by IT security standards bodies, consortium organisations, and vendor alliances”, adds the report.

This absence of “security by design” comes from a lack of specific and stringent regulations. Going forward, Gartner expects this trend to change, especially in heavily regulated industries, such as healthcare and the automotive sector.

By 2021, Gartner predicts that regulatory compliance will be the prime influencer for IoT security uptake – hence the significant uptick in spending.

Internet of Business says

As Gartner says, spending is up, but the consistent theme in all 2018 IoT security reports has been exactly the same: users’ approach to the specific problem of securing IoT implementations is lax, device manufacturers are rushing to market to compete, and strategy is poor at board level. Meanwhile, regulations are playing catchup with the market, just as the law is years behind the advance of AI in other areas of the connected world.

Read more: Cambridge Analytica vs Facebook: Why AI laws are inadequate

The result of all this is a vacuum where security policy should be, even as people are throwing money at the problem. As the IoT grows, this poses a serious challenge to decision-makers, who are leaving the big decisions to line-of-business departments that may lack both a big-picture view and security expertise.

Hopefully, Gartner’s name and reputation will persuade more people to listen to the subtext beneath the healthy spending figures.

• Just some of our 2018 security coverage so far:-

Read more: Reports reveal critical need for IoT cybersecurity upgrade

Read more: IIoT security: How to secure the ‘Internet of Threats’, by IBM

Read more: Tenable unveils cybersecurity benchmarking tool

Read more: Vendors, users ignoring IoT security in rush to market – report

Read more: IoT ramps up cyber security risk, says in-depth report

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Future-Proof Your Test Lab: Take the Guesswork Out Of Your Application Testing Strategy

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Plan your digital application testing around expected market changes

If you’re a regular reader of this blog, or if you work in DevOps, you’ve probably already spent a fair amount of time considering which devices you need in your lab. Testing on the right platforms is key to ensuring a great experience for your users. However, in the scramble to make sure your lab is up to date today, you might overlook another critical component of a successful testing strategy: planning. Planning for future changes in the market makes the difference between success today and ongoing success.

Mobile and web markets are driven by recurring patterns in both platform/OS release schedules and customer adoption of these platforms. Here are a few examples of release patterns:

In the mobile space

  • Apple typically announces a major iOS release in June for release in September
  • iOS mobile updates occur monthly – historically, these releases are 80% bugfixes and 20% feature introductions
  • Google’s OS Dev Preview for a new major Android release happens each March

Minor updates to Android  do not follow a set schedule – therefore, constant scanning of sites such as and can provide some early warning of coming changes.

In desktop browsers

  • Chrome and Firefox browsers are updated monthly
  • Safari and Edge receive 1 or 2 major updates per year

…and customer adoption patterns:

For mobile

  • When a new major Android OS is introduced, it triggers the non-Pixel vendors to update their devices to the previous major release; hence, adoption of Android “Latest -1” grows.
  • Apple pushes iOS releases to devices automatically, encouraging rapid adoption-  this increases the urgency of application testing for the new OS

Desktop browsers

  • Chrome and Firefox monthly releases are automatically updated on the users’ desktops, therefore forcing high adoption rates

Use Perfecto’s market calendars to guide your test lab updates

Armed with an awareness of these patterns in market changes, developers, testers and lab managers can be proactive, setting trigger points to update their labs as well as their project planning.  Here are some of the key market-change points:

  • March is an important month in the mobile space with its post-MWC product launches
  • June is when Google releases its next major OS version
  • June is the initial major-iOS-release developer preview
  • September is the when Apple releases its new major iOS version
  • Monthly updates to Chrome and Firefox major and beta-OS versions.

Factors reference guide helps you plan for your future cross-platform testing needs by keeping track of these market patterns and giving you the advance notice you need to avoid project-planning headaches.

Use Perfecto’s calendars to align your entire lab configuration, and project plans for 2018 for your mobile and web applications.

The Bottom Line

In this article, we have taken a look at the importance of understanding mobile and web market patterns and the benefits of planning according to these patterns.  We also highlighted the importance of being proactive and continuous planning in order to accommodate market changes and mitigate UX risks.  Perfecto’s Factors reference guide offers easy-to-use, pattern-based market calendars for both mobile and web;  we track upcoming changes in the market so you can focus on your mobile and web application testing.  

Download your copy of Factors reference guide now and future-proof your test lab!


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Digital Strategy Board Game ‘Armello’ Finally Available Worldwide on the App Store

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League of Geeks’ digital strategy board game, Armello [Free], has finally completed its long and winding path to mobile, and is out now worldwide! The game actually started as an iPad tile early in development, before its development took it to PC and consoles, where the title has grown a sizable userbase and sees a ton of content released for it regularly. But after so long, the mobile version is finally here, and you can play it on your iPhone or iPad.

This is kind of a 4X board game, where you play as one of four heroes in the kingdom of Armello. The king is dying of a corruption called the Rot, and players have several ways to win, which are basically to kill the king, cure the king of the rot, or have the most prestige points when the king dies. You earn prestige by completing actions like quests, killing the Banes that spawn, or by killing othr players on the board. Your strategy might vary based not just your character, but your particular circumstances. There’s a lot of decision-making, but the game is fairly easy to get into once you get past the tutorial prologues.

The mobile adaptation is free-to-play, and it’s a bit of a convoluted monetization scheme. You can buy new characters and customization items with in-game currency (in both soft and hard ‘premium’ variety), as opposed to just paying for the game and then DLC like on PC. However, you can also buy a subscription to unlock everything. The base price is $ 5.99 per month, but you can also go up to a year subscription for $ 35.99 per year and just unlock everything. The game does support online multiplayer to go along with the singleplayer. If you want to play for free, you’ll get access to the singleplayer and online multiplayer, so this is rather generous free offering.

We’ll have a full review of Armello soon but if you want to check the game out for yourself, you can download it for free now.


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Ubisoft revives ‘Might & Magic’ as a mobile strategy RPG

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Might & Magic is back, but not in the way you were probably hoping for. Ubisoft has revived the beloved RPG series as a mobile battler called Might & Magic: Elemental Guardians, chock-full of colorful and chibi-esque creatures to collect. The…
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EPA Releases Strategy to Reduce Animal Testing on Vertebrates

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Animal testing has become a questionably effective thorn in the side of scientific progress. While it was once our best method, alternative methods are beginning to surpass animal testing in both accuracy and reliability. Fortunately, the EPA recently released a draft strategy to reduce the use of vertebrate animals in chemical testing.

This public stand against animal testing is a part of the EPA’s commitment to the Frank R. Lautenberg Chemical Safety for the 21st Century Act, which amended the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA).

“This draft strategy is a first step toward reducing the use of animals and increasing the use of cutting-edge science to ensure chemicals are reviewed for safety with the highest scientific standards,” said EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt in a statement. The EPA’s draft strategy is currently available for public comment, and will be for 45 days as of March 7.

The draft strategy has three relatively simple components: “identifying, developing and integrating” new approaches for Toxic Substances Control Act decisions; building confidence that these new methods are scientifically reliable, and relevant to toxic substance decisions; and implementing the new methods that are a best fit. Of course, that’s much easier said than done, and the plan notes that this “necessarily describes a multi-year process with incremental steps for adoption and integration” of new testing methods.

“We welcome the draft strategy as a progressive step to reduce and ultimately replace the use of animals to regulate chemicals in the U.S. through the implementation of TSCA reform,” said Catherine Willett, director of science policy at The Humane Society of the United States, in the EPA statement. “We have every indication that EPA intends to make good on this unprecedented opportunity to not only reduce animal use, but improve the science used to evaluate chemical safety.”

Reducing and eliminating animal testing is no longer just an animal rights’ issue. Unfortunately, animal testing has been shown to produce some misleading, unreliable results, given that animals’ bodies respond to drugs and medical conditions in some significantly different ways from humans’.

Fortunately, as the EPA continues to reduce animal use in testing, alternative methods continue to develop and improve. It is possible that one day soon testing will be both animal-free and more accurate than ever before.

The post EPA Releases Strategy to Reduce Animal Testing on Vertebrates appeared first on Futurism.


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‘Exospecies’ is an Upcoming Sci-Fi Turn-Based Strategy Game that Needs Beta Testers

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One game that crossed the ol’ TouchArcade news desk that caught my attention is one called Exospecies from developer Inductor Software. It’s a turn-based strategy game with an emphasis on online multiplayer as well as numerous unit types that can be combined to create various results similar to combining cards in a CCG, and Inductor even describes Exospecies as “Chess meets Magic: The Gathering.” They are also hoping to create a game that’s highly conducive to mobile play. It’s currently iPhone-only and plays in portrait orientation, and they have a feature they’re calling “Simul-turn” which let’s both players take their turns at the same time, so it allows for a quicker pace while still being turn-based. There will also be an extensive level editor so you can create your own levels to play on. All of this is on display in the trailer for Exospecies.

As you can see, Exospecies has an art style that reminds me a lot of “sci-fi computer game from the ’90s” and I actually mean that as a compliment. It’s not quite as polished as the types of multiplayer-centric “strategy” games the big companies put out, but that also means it’s not that same generic free to play game art style that seems to be everywhere, which is quite refreshing. This game has a rad personality. If Exospecies looks like your cup of tea, it’s currently in open beta, so all you have to do is visit the official website to fill out your details and sign up for beta access. With its emphasis on mobile accessibility and online play, and sheer variety due to the many unit types, ability combining, and level creation, I think Exospecies has some real potential to be a hit.


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Eddy Cue said everything you’d expect about Apple’s video strategy

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For a session about "Curation in Media," there wasn't a whole lot of talk about Apple News at Eddy Cue's SXSW panel today. Instead, moderator and CNN senior reporter Dylan Byers steered Apple's senior vice president of Internet Software and Services…
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Siri co-founder believes Apple’s strategy with Siri is misguided

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Siri Vs Alexa

While Siri has improved by leaps and bounds over the past few years, Apple’s intelligent assistant isn’t the game-changer many assumed it would become upon its introduction on the iPhone 4s back in 2011. If anything, Siri has seemingly been lapped by competing intelligent assistants from the likes of Google and Amazon. Even when it comes to something as basic as voice recognition, Siri tends to come in a step behind its rivals.

Apple of course has a large and dedicated team of talented engineers and researchers working on enhancing the Siri experience, a fact which begs the question: why is Siri not the premiere intelligent assistant on the market?

Tackling this question, Siri co-founder (recall that Apple acquired Siri in 2010) Norman Winarsky recently opined that Apple’s goals for Siri are simply too broad. In other words, Winarsky believes that Apple — to its own detriment — wants Siri to be good at many things instead of focusing on just a few areas.

Quartz reports:

Pre-Apple, Winarsky said, Siri was intended to launch specifically as a travel and entertainment concierge. Were you to arrive at an airport to discover a cancelled flight, for example, Siri would already be searching for an alternate route home by the time you pulled your phone from your pocket—and if none was available, would have a hotel room ready to book. It would have a smaller remit, but it would learn it flawlessly, and then gradually extend to related areas. Apple launched Siri as an assistant that can help you in all areas of your life, a bigger challenge that will inevitably take longer to perfect, Winarsky said…

“These are hard problems and when you’re a company dealing with up to a billion people, the problems get harder yet,” Winarsky said. “They’re probably looking for a level of perfection they can’t get.”

Apple of course is well-aware of many of the challenges currently facing Siri. Indeed, the company has made a number of acquisitions in recent memory as part of a broader effort to beef up Siri’s capabilities. As to any Siri improvements on the horizon, we’ll have to wait and see if Apple has any surprises in store for us come WWDC this coming June.

It’s also worth noting that some believe Siri’s shortcomings can be attributed to Apple’s obsession with keeping user data private and not sending it up to the cloud as other companies do. For what it’s worth, Apple has long maintained that exceptional AI capabilities and protecting user data are not mutually exclusive objectives.

“I think it is a false narrative,” Apple executive Greg Joswiak told Fast Company last year. “It’s true that we like to keep the data as optimized as possible, that’s certainly something that I think a lot of users have come to expect, and they know that we’re treating their privacy maybe different than some others are.”

On a somewhat related note, The Wall Street Journal a few months ago ran a story which mapped out how Siri — even with a multi-year lead — managed to cede ground to rivals like Amazon. It’s well worth a read and can be viewed over here.

Apple – BGR

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UK Information Commissioner launches new tech strategy

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As the Internet of Things rises, the UK’s Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) has published its first technology strategy. The document outlines an eight-point, four-year programme for handling both the opportunities and risks of digitisation.

Read more: Digital transformation impossible without IoT says Vodafone IoT chief

The UK government has placed new technology at the heart of its new industrial strategy, with digital now the fastest-growing area of the economy, according to Information Commissioner Elizabeth Denham.

For example, this week, the government launched the Office for AI, the new Sector Deal for AI, and recently announced the establishment of the Centre for Data Ethics and Innovation.

Changes in technology were one of the key drivers in reforming European data protection laws, leading to the introduction of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) in May 2018, says Denham.

“The GDPR contains new provisions to better regulate the risks arising from technology, including data protection by design and data protection impact assessments. These advances need not come at the expense of data protection and privacy rights,” she explains.

The ICO’s approach to technology will be underpinned by the concept that privacy and innovation are not mutually exclusive.

“When they both work together, this creates true trust and data confidence. Technology is therefore viewed by the ICO as both a risk and an opportunity.”

This is why the ICO has published its Technology Strategy 2018-2021. The document sets out eight goals for the organisation, which upholds information rights in the public interest.

The new goals cover not only the organisation’s internal policies, but also how it plans to use its place at the heart of the UK’s data landscape to help organisations succeed – and to inform the public.

The ICO’s eight technology goals are:-

To ensure effective education and awareness for ICO staff on technology issues

“We will develop training programmes for ICO staff to develop their technical knowledge and understanding at a level appropriate to their role,” says the ICO. “This training will aim to develop core knowledge of how essential technologies work, and further learning on new and emerging technologies.”

To provide effective guidance to organisations about how to address data protection risks arising from technology

“As well as developing guidance to support the technology priority areas we have identified, we will update our existing technology guidance to reflect the requirements of the new provisions in the GDPR, the Directive on security of Networks and Information Systems (NIS), and ePrivacy regulation,” says the ICO.

Read more: Infrastructure security: Five vital steps to NIS compliance

“We will promote the use of data protection design by default, and demonstrate how these contribute to the UK economy and growth. We will also write new guidance about these provisions in the GDPR. Guidance and compliance advice provided by the ICO will be technically feasible and proportionate.”

The ICO says it plans to publish an annual report on the “lessons learned” from the cyber breaches reported to the ICO, and on the technology issues emerging from Data Protection Impact Assessments.

“We will keep organisations informed about emerging risks and opportunities arising from technology in an appropriate and timely manner,” it adds.

To ensure the public receives effective information about data protection risks arising from technology

“We will write new content for the ICO website to ensure that we keep individuals informed about emerging risks and opportunities arising from technology in an appropriate and timely manner,” promises the ICO.

In addition, the ICO says it will develop new partnerships to broaden its messages to the public, about both the data protection risks and the opportunities arising from new technology. “We will seek to amplify messages and key information from trusted partners, such as the National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC),” it adds.

“We will ensure that the outputs from our GDPR Consumer Messages Project can be tailored and used to provide information about how GDPR rights interact with mainstream and new technologies.”

To facilitate new research into data protection risks and data protection by design

“We will draw on high-quality internal and independent external research and expertise that is relevant to our technology priority areas to develop a comprehensive understanding of these technologies,” says the ICO.

The ICO adds that it will deploy business intelligence (BI) to understand new areas of public concern and address frequently asked questions. It will also “carry out research and investigations into new and emerging technologies in order to inform our future priority areas” it says.

To recruit and retain staff with technology expertise to support delivery of the strategy

“In line with the ICO’s strategic approach, we will use secondees from external organisations to complement and support our established technology team,” says the organisation. “We will also explore the possibility of establishing technology apprenticeships at the ICO, working with relevant universities and other education partners.”

The ICO adds that it will establish a panel of forensic investigators to support its regulatory work.

To establish new partnerships to support knowledge exchange with external experts

“We will develop a new stakeholder engagement map focused on technology,” says the ICO.

It continues: “The ICO will seek to engage with the following communities to develop stronger or new partnerships: Professional bodies focused on technology; academic technology networks and university departments focused on technology; public sector technology networks; and industry bodies focused on technology.

“We will work with cross-sector bodies to embed data protection by design in emerging standards. And we will establish Technology Fellowships for post-doctoral experts to enable us to increase our in-house advice and expertise on technology priority areas.”

The ICO says that its first appointment will be in a two-year post-doctoral role to investigate and research the impact of AI on data privacy, encompassing big data and machine learning.

“We will revise and reconstitute our technology reference panel with new terms of reference to ensure we receive expert advice and strategic insight into emerging technologies,” it continues.

We will develop a new ‘call for evidence’ process to enable us to receive insight into the data protection risks and opportunities posed by different technologies. We will also hold expert roundtables on each of the priority areas.

Also on the agenda will be a new annual conference on Data Protection and Technology.

To engage with other regulators, international networks and standards bodies

“The ICO’s international strategy sets out the goals for international activity,” says the report. “It makes clear that the ICO will prioritise international engagement on issues related to global privacy risks arising from the application of new technologies.”

The ICO adds that it will also explore new links with international bodies, and with regulatory networks that don’t focus on data protection themselves, but have an important influence on developing global technology standards that affect data protection.

To engage with organisations in a safe and controlled environment to understand and explore innovative technology

“We will establish a ‘regulatory sandbox’, drawing on the successful sandbox process that the Financial Conduct Authority has developed,” says the ICO.

The ICO sandbox will “enable organisations to develop innovative digital products and services, while engaging with the regulator, ensuring that appropriate protections and safeguards are in place,” it says.

As part of the sandbox process, the ICO will provide advice on mitigating risks and data protection by design.

Internet of Business says

Data protection by design is the strong theme in the ICO’s new technology strategy, and it is one that lies at the core of GDPR, too.

For IoT specialists in particular, this is an important message: data protection, privacy, and cybersecurity should not be afterthoughts in smart, connected, data-gathering systems. As Denham says, innovation and privacy are not mutually exclusive concepts.

Read more: UK government proposes IoT security and device labelling scheme

Read more: Privacy: Radar sensors build 3D pictures without cameras

Read more: Vendors, users ignoring IoT security in rush to market – report

Read more: IoT ramps up cyber security risk, says in-depth report

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Pirelli smart tyres underpin its Cyber Car strategy

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“Let the road talk to your car” said tyre giant Pirelli, as it unveiled the latest iteration of its smart tyre system at the Geneva International Motor Show.

Pirelli’s Cyber Car technology enables each tyre to interact with the car’s onboard computer to ensure a safer, more economical drive.

Given that its tyres represent every car’s sole point of contact with the road, it’s little surprise that OEMs are working with Pirelli to gain as much data from that connection as possible.

Armed with information on the road conditions, tyre pressure and tread, those behind the wheel can alter their driving style. Onboard computer systems can adapt too, and the result is a more environmentally sustainable drive, for less.

It’s also a solution that’s guaranteed to speed up maintenance and take some of the guesswork out of tyre changing.

Pirelli’s Cyber Car system relies on a sensor placed on the inside of the tyre, which connects to the Pirelli Cloud. Weighing just a few grams, the sensor is able to track the status of the tyre and transmit that data to an electronic control unit inside the car.

Read more: Verizon launches connected vehicle management firm

Tyre pressure monitoring systems are commonplace. But Pirelli’s Cyber Car system aims to take things to the next level by integrating all of that data, and more, into existing driver aids.

Live tyre information on pressure, internal temperature, and tread depth can all be used by the Cyber Car system, which is able to intervene with the car’s onboard computers, adjusting ABS and stability control to suit the tyre conditions.

Notifications and system setup can both be configured with Pirelli’s app.

Read more: Byton unveils reimagined smart car at CES 2018

A solution for the future of automation

As well as tyre-centric data, each sensor combines to provide an accurate assessment of the car’s vertical load. For electric vehicles, this information represents the difference between battery life estimates using standard parameters and truly accurate predictions.

The first models fitted with Pirelli’s Cyber Car are due to arrive this year. Several car manufacturers are already taking steps to integrate the tyre specialist’s technology into their own onboard systems.

Read more: Hyundai tests first autonomous fuel cell cars

Internet of Business says

So far, 2018 has been the year of the connected car and the connected driver.

Cars are getting smarter – as is transport generally. Smart, connected services, and the data that results from them, will be one of the major battlegrounds over the next few years, both among car makers and their technology partners.

Cars are massive data points, in terms of how they’re performing, how they’re being used, and how they relate to the organisations that manage them – and the world around them.

Pirelli’s data is genuinely on the road, and that will be one of the most valuable data resources yet.

Read more: TomTom brings connected car services to Kia and Hyundai

Read more: Lamborghini teams with Vodafone on connected supercars

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