Case Study Boeing 787 Dreamliner Network Security

Question
This module item is similar to the previous case study. You need to analyze and study the subject presented below and compose a report answering the questions posed. Your writing should concentrate on the development of specific events, issues, or conditions of the subject and their relationships. It should involve research and documented evidence on the subject. You final draft will be screened and indexed using Turnitin.

Guidelines and notes:

Use a word processor and the length of the response should be 4-5 paragraphs (about 400 words or up to 1.5 pages maximum). Do not write more than 1.5 pages of text.

APA Style and use of this template Preview the documentView in a new windowis required. Save the template file (.docx) to your computer and replace the text with your own.

The report must be include at least two in-text citations and sources, both in APA style.

If you have not written for a while or if you want a short essay writing review, access this link: Writing Strategies and Helps (Links to an external site.).

Strongly recommended: Before turning in your case study, double-check your paper for originality and citation infringement. Your final draft will be screened for originality and plagiarism.

The Boeing 787 is a fantastic aircraft with versions capable of seating up to 300 passengers with a range of up to 8,200 nautical miles. This aircraft is full of technology including a composite material skin, a fiber optic data bus for networking, and a high tech in-flight entertainment system (IFE). During the certification process the FAA issued a special condition that required Boeing to prove the aircraft?s common network was secure against hacker intrusion.

Some industry analysts have pointed out that the only reason for this special condition is because the technology used on the aircraft are beyond definitions and concepts contained within current certification rules.

Read this article which discuss network security on the aircraft: FAA Responds to Boeing Security Story (Links to an external site.).

Optional readings:

Croft, J. (2008). FAA demands connectivity security for Boeing 787 control and information networks.

http://www.flightglobal.com/news/articles/faa-demands-connectivity-security-for-boeing-787-control-and-information-220564/ (Links to an external site.)

DailyTECH (2008). Boeing 787 network vulnerability reports “misleading.” Retrieved from http://www.dailytech.com/Boeing+787+Network+Vulnerability+Reports+Misleading/article10251.htm (Links to an external site.)

McHale, J. (2005). AFDX technology to improve communications on Boeing 787.

http://www.militaryaerospace.com/articles/print/volume-16/issue-4/news/afdx-technology-to-improve-communications-on-boeing-787.html (Links to an external site.)

TTTech. (n.d.). Advanced control systems for Boeing 787 Dreamliner: Hamilton Sundstrand?s TTP-based communication platform. Retrieved from http://www.tttech.com/markets/aerospace/projects-references/boeing-787/ (Links to an external site.)

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Case Study Questions:

What benefits are derived from the using a common network for all onboard systems? Comment on the security concern. Why was an FAA Special Condition issued? How did Boeing address the situation?

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