SecureRF's IoT Security Blog

Articles related to IoT security and privacy solutions for NFC, RFID, embedded systems and other low-resource computing devices, keeping products smart and secure in the Internet of Things.

SecureRF Announces Multi-Mode Sensor LIME Tag for the IoT, and an Update to its Credentialing Solution

Published March 30, 2016 by SecureRF in Anti-counterfeiting, Authentication, Cryptography, Department of Defense, Embedded Systems, Internet of Things, News & Events, Pharmaceutical, RFID, Secure NFC Tags, Security, Sensor Tags, Sensors, Smart card, Supply Chain, Temperature Sensor, Veridify

New MY01 LIME Tag provides integrated Cellular, Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE), classic Bluetooth, and Near Field Communication (NFC) connectivity on single platform with security and sensors MY01 utilizes Public-Key Infrastructure (PKI) for identification, authentication and symmetric security for on-tag data protection Integrates with Veridify Internet of Things (IoT) cloud-based platform for real-time visibility and monitoring LIME Tag Credential and Smartcard (NX01) updated with symmetric encryption […]


Upcoming Supply Chain Assurance Events

Published March 13, 2014 by SecureRF in Anti-counterfeiting, Authentication, Department of Defense, Supply Chain

You know when you start seeing a lot of new conferences and forums around a particular technology that it is getting to be a hot topic. Cybersecurity events have been on the rise for the last few years and right now, Supply Chain Assurance events are hot, especially around counterfeit electronics. SecureRF is participating in three events on this topic in the next several weeks. […]


Counterfeit Electronic Parts Are a ‘Ticking Time Bomb’

Published August 15, 2013 by SecureRF in Anti-counterfeiting, Department of Defense, Supply Chain

Counterfeit electronic parts are increasingly becoming so much of a problem that it is costing “the U.S. government and its contractors billions [of dollars] each year” while consumer and industrial businesses are losing approximately $250 billion annually. Industry Weekly explains the process in which these counterfeit parts are constructed. E-waste, or scrapped electronic parts, is collected and sent to China where it is washed in […]


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