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Aeris IoT Watchtower

Protect your mission-critical, cellular IoT systems from cyber attacks.

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Aeris IoT Watchtower enables organizations to improve their security posture, avoid the impact of cyber attack, and address regulatory issues for cellular IoT programs.


IoT visibility and control

Device visibility


  • Discover non-compliant devices
  • Identify undesired or unauthorized activity
  • Gain visibility into your attack surface in the context of cellular IoT devices
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Frictionless Zero Trust network access


  • Block, suspend, or quarantine devices
  • Control allowed traffic and blocklists
  • Create access policies
  • Use device behavior as criteria in policies

The security gap

This is part of the enterprise attack surface that no one has addressed. Until now, traditional IT security tools are not sufficient because they can’t see or control the Internet activity of cellular connected IoT devices. Your devices could connect to malicious actors on the Internet and you would never know it or be able to stop it.


Business risks

A cyber attack on your mission-critical IoT devices could result in downtime, loss of customers, potentially even loss of life.

Security controls are also needed to help your business comply with industry and government regulations.

How we solve it

Aeris IoT Watchtower protects your enterprise from cyber attacks targeting your IoT devices. Aeris IoT Watchtower combines Zero Trust security principles of least privileged access with state-of-the-art malware and anomaly detection.

Aeris IoT Watchtower is simple to deploy because it is built into the Aeris cellular network. It requires no agents or software changes to your IoT devices. Just turn it on.


Stay connected with the latest in IoT

Keep learning. Keep evolving. Keep moving forward.


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On March 29, 2024, a software supply chain attack targeting the Linux operating systems was discovered by accident by an engineer working for Microsoft. The attack was named CVE-2024-3094, and it was given a severity score of 10.0, the highest rating. The attack involved the insertion of malicious code into open-source software called xz Utils which is commonly bundled with Linux distributions. The malicious code was a sort of back door that would have allowed remote code execution on the server.

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The Countdown Begins: Mastering the SEC’s 2023 Cybersecurity Regulations
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With cyber threats growing in scale and sophistication, new SEC cybersecurity regulations set for December 18th will fundamentally reshape how we govern digital risk. These regulations are designed to bolster transparency and governance in how public companies handle cyber risks and incidents. This article delves into the intricacies of these regulations, outlining what they entail, the steps companies must take to comply, and the broader implications for the corporate landscape.

Get built-in security with intelligent connectivity

You no longer need to compromise on security. With Aeris, you get the best of both worlds: great connectivity paired with best-in-class security.


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