This study analyses the strategies, competitive landscape, business models, and future focus areas of OEMs, tier-I suppliers, and security start-up companies in the automotive cybersecurity market.
Increasing vehicle connectivity has given rise to the risks of potential cyber-attacks in the industry. This has drastically increased customer awareness and need for robust cybersecurity solutions in connected vehicles. OEMs have started taking the cybersecurity issue seriously and are evaluating ways to ensure the deployment of strategic security measures across the automotive value chain. Partnerships and collaborations are playing a vital role for OEMs, as they lack the necessary capabilities within the organisation. Companies such as Groupe PSA, Jaguar, and BMW are proactively identifying ways to ensure strong security mechanisms in their next-generation connected vehicles through partnerships and ethical hacking programs.
The automotive cybersecurity market is nascent and is currently in its experimental phase. Connected cars are the primary use cases of automotive cybersecurity. Cybersecurity-embedded cars are already in production and about 60% of connected cars are expected to have built-in security solutions by 2025. Though connected cars will be early adopters, this report expects autonomous vehicles and connected trucks to become critical use cases for automotive cybersecurity in the future. Hence, it is necessary for OEMs to gear up security adoption in connected trucks, as cyber attacks in this segment tend to be massive and extremely harmful for organisations.
With the growing need for security in connected vehicles, industry participants (tier-I suppliers, technology providers, semiconductor companies, and security start-up companies) are expected to increase market investments to $2.7 billion till 2025. Automotive cybersecurity will remain a key concern in the coming years and OEMs have to aggressively engage and partner with ecosystem participants to ensure a holistic cybersecurity approach across the automotive value chain. Tier-I suppliers will continue with the trend of start-up acquisition strategy in order to maintain a competitive advantage in the market. Pure-play security start-up companies will intensify market competition through OEM partnerships and continuous product innovations.
Key Issues Addressed
- What are the different business models adopted for vehicle cybersecurity and which one will garner value in the current and future ecosystem?
- How does the competitive landscape look like? What are the different strategies adopted by OEMs, tier-I suppliers, and security startups?
- What is the addressable opportunity for automotive cybersecurity from 2017 to 2025?
- How is the cybersecurity demand in passenger and commercial vehicles?
- What is the impact of regional regulations on the market?
Table of Contents
Executive Summary-Key Findings
Trend 1-Threat Vectors in Connected Cars Analysis
Trend 2-Automotive Cybersecurity Features Analysis
Trend 3-Connected Cars Vs. Connected Trucks Cybersecurity Analysis
Trend 4-Mergers and Acquisitions of Key Market Participants
Trend 5-Innovation Will be Key for Cybersecurity Start-ups
Trend 6-OEMs are Transitioning to Ethernet Networks
Executive Summary-Comparison of 2017 and 2025
Research Aims and Objectives
Key Questions This Study Will Answer
Cybersecurity Emerging From the Shadows at CES 2018
Key Cybersecurity Features-2017 Overview
Automotive Cybersecurity Ecosystem
OEM Strategies and Key Focus Areas
Automotive Ecosystem Participants-Strategy Analysis
Automotive Ecosystem Participants-Strategies and Analysis
Automotive Cybersecurity Start-up Companies
OEM Ethernet Adoption for IVN
Connected Cars (CC)-Cybersecurity Analysis
Acquisition Analysis-Investments and Future Opportunities
Automotive Cybersecurity Market Opportunity
Global Connected Trucks-Market Demand Analysis
Connected Trucks-Cybersecurity Analysis
Automotive Cybersecurity-Business Model Analysis
Automotive Cybersecurity Regulations-Roadmap
Regional Regulations and Impact-US
Regional Regulations and Impact-Europe
Ethical Hacking-BMW’s Partnership With Keen Lab
Overview of RNA Hack Incidents and Data Security
VW Group Vehicle Hack Incident and Security Initiatives
BMW ConnectedDrive Hacking Incident
Overview of BMW Data Security
GM Security Capability
Mercedes-Benz Connectivity Services-Data Protection and IT Security
Overview of Toyota Data Security
NNG’s Navigation and Infotainment Solutions with Enhanced Security
Arilou Software IDPS Line Fit Solution
Argus Cyber Security
Continental AG’s End-to-End Solution
Harman Cybersecurity (TowerSec)
SafeRide Technologies Ltd.
Renesas Security Solutions
Irdeto (Part of Naspers)
Irdeto’s Cybersecurity Roadmap
Growth Opportunity-Partnerships and Business Models
Strategic Imperatives for Success and Growth-Automotive Cybersecurity
The Last Word-3 Big Predictions
Table of Acronyms Used
List of Exhibits
A selection of companies mentioned in this report includes:
- Arilou Cyber Security
- Arilou Software
- Argus Cyber Security
- Continental AG
- Harman Cybersecurity
- Trillium Incorporated
- Karamba Security
- SafeRide Technologies Ltd.
- Upstream Security
- Bosch Cybersecurity
- Renesas Security Solutions
- Keen Lab
- General Motors