Arstechnica | Regulus Cyber’s Pyramid GNSS software detects GPS spoofing

IAA (World Motor Display) in Frankfurt, Regulus Cyber introduced a brand new software-only GPS spoof detection product. This product, Pyramid GNSS, is what the corporate was once hyping when it performed a Pied Piper assault on a Tesla Style S this June.

Regulus Cyber demonstrated the brand new product, Pyramid GNSS, to us the day prior to this by means of Internet convention from the IAA. Pyramid GNSS was once operating on a Linux-powered computer with GPS receiver and effectively intercepted spoofed GNSS indicators coming from any other computer with a software-defined radio a couple of toes away. An iPhone in the similar room picked up the spoofed GPS indicators and erroneously confirmed itself using down a close-by freeway. However the computer operating Pyramid—which had a replica of what gave the look to be Google Maps operating—remained desk bound.

You need to acknowledge what this answer is not, in fact. Pyramid GNSS does no longer allow a safe machine to get right kind positioning information when its GPS receiver is being spoofed—it simply prevents the machine from believing and appearing at the false information.

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