The merger of OT infrastructure with IT networks creates cybersecurity vulnerabilities that must be addressed to ensure power plant reliability and availability.
If you are to take him at his word, instead of writing it down to bombast and political expediency aimed at winning votes, the election of Donald Trump as 45th President of the United States is not good news for renewable energy or the battle against climate change.
By converging IT and OT environments, an energy supply company can have better control over operational processes and improve the overall reliability, safety and profitability of its production. However, this raises a new set of cybersecurity vulnerabilities.
Twenty years after the entry into force of the First Energy Package, the upcoming review of the EU electricity market design is a unique opportunity to push the European agenda forward and anticipate the future challenges of the electricity sector, which is rapidly transitioning towards a low-carbon economy.
Power output from Britain’s coal fired power stations has continued to decline rapidly, reaching a record low during the July-September quarter.
The convergence of OT and IT is helping managers make better decisions to improve operational reliability, safety and profitability. However, there are many cybersecurity risks that threaten the newly connected operational infrastructure of energy and utility service providers.