Index

Edited by Jordi Guijarro Olivares, i2CAT, Spain, jordi.guijarro@i2cat.net | Peter Hofmann, Deutsche Telekom Security, Germany | Petros Kapsalas, Panasonic Automotive Systems Europe, Greece | Jordi Casademont, Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya, Spain | Saber Mhiri, i2CAT, Spain | Nikos Piperigkos, University of Patras, Greece | Rodrigo Diaz, ATOS, Spain | Bruno Cordero, i2CAT, Spain | Jordi Marias, i2CAT, Spain | Adrián Pino, i2CAT, Spain | Theocharis Saoulidis, SIDROCO, Cyprus | Josep Escrig, i2CAT, Spain | Choi You Jun, KATECH, South Korea | Taesang Choi, ETRI, South Korea

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Published: 29 Dec 2022

© 2022 Jordi Guijarro Olivares | Peter Hofmann | Petros Kapsalas | Jordi Casademont | Saber Mhiri | Nikos Piperigkos | Rodrigo Diaz | Bruno Cordero | Jordi Marias | Adrián Pino | Theocharis Saoulidis | Josep Escrig | Choi You Jun | Taesang Choi

Abstract

Self-driving and connected vehicles are rapidly evolving and will eventually become the main mode of transportation for people and cargo. While from a mechanical point of view little has changed compared to traditional cars, the software is at the core of this rapid transformation. These new capabilities allow for use cases, products, and applications that were unviable a few years ago, but also surface problems that require careful research and design. Vehicles, whether autonomous or not, remain a safety-critical application that must guarantee the safety of their passengers. The increasing integration of software and the connectivity of vehicles with their environment creates attack surfaces that were previously unknown and must be carefully studied. It was CARAMEL’s goal to address some of those challenges, provide advanced methods to mitigate them and explore further problems that are still to be solved.