The Cyber Resilience Act is sending ripples through the IoT world, leaving many small manufacturers feeling overwhelmed by the compliance burden. But fear not! Here at i46, we understand your concerns, and we’re here to help you navigate the CRA landscape with confidence.
Apple’s decision to ditch iPhone web apps in the EU to comply with the Digital Markets Act (DMA) raises concerns about similar scenarios with the upcoming Cyber Resilience Act (CRA). This article explores potential impacts of the CRA, including targeted feature removals, increased geo-blocking, compliance-driven mergers, and innovation slowdowns. It emphasizes the need for a balanced approach that prioritizes both security and progress through targeted regulations, open dialogue, and global collaboration. Ultimately, navigating the CRA effectively requires ensuring user protection without hindering the very advancements it aims to safeguard.
Companies that must comply with the CRA face a significant challenge, as their products may not meet all of the requirements set forth by the Act. This article explores the cost of compliance for companies that take a DIY approach versus those that use an automated platform such as i46’s.
The EU’s Cyber Resilience Act (CRA) is a bold step towards a more secure digital future. Imagine it as a towering fortress, designed to shield the EU from the ever-evolving cyber threats. But like any ambitious project, building this fortress comes with its own set of challenges.
The EU’s Cyber Resilience Act is poised to be a game-changer, raising the bar for security in connected devices and cyberspaces. But for hardware and software developers in the EU, it’s not just a matter of checking a few boxes. The CRA will fundamentally reshape the development and production cycle, demanding a “security-by-design” approach from the very beginning. Buckle up, developers, because here’s how the CRA will impact your workflow.
The ever-expanding world of the Internet of Things (IoT) brings incredible convenience, but with it comes a growing cyber threat landscape. Enter the Cyber Resilience Act (CRA), a proposed EU regulation aiming to raise the cyber hygiene bar for connected devices. But how does it stack up against existing industry best practices?
The Cyber Resilience Act (CRA) looms large on the horizon, promising a stricter cybersecurity landscape for the Internet of Things (IoT) world. But amidst the technical jargon and legal timelines, one question might be nagging manufacturers and software developers: what exactly will need to be reported as an “incident”?
In this article, we explore the reporting requirements mandated by the CRA.
The monumental “Mother of All Breaches” serves as a stark reminder of the precarious state of our digital security and the dire need for robust cyber defenses. In this context, the Cyber Resilience Act, once met with skepticism and criticism, suddenly feels less like an overreaction and more like a long-overdue necessity.
The Cyber Resilience Act (CRA) has ignited a flurry of debate, particularly around its potential impact on companies bringing products and software to market. While anxieties about stifling innovation are valid, we can’t overlook the Act’s potential long-term benefits for user safety and company security. However, one critical question remains: how much will compliance actually cost?
“the CRA isn’t about punishing OSS software developers who commercialize their products. It’s about raising the bar for security across the board, ensuring everyone takes responsibility for the products they build. This includes open source developers, whose code often forms the foundation for commercial applications that we all benefit from.” Read i46’s opinion on the CRA and its impact on Open Source software.