Threats and Protection on E-sim: A Prospective Study
Threats encompass a wide range of dangers, and some of these concerns are related with integrated SIM technology, such as Internet of things (IoT) identification. The Internet of Things (IoT) refers to the working capabilities that enable the allocation of unique identifiers (UID) in order to successfully interact with the linked devices, hence increasing communication. An e-SIM application cannot create reliable and precise data that can be utilised to forecast the outcome of the subscriber. SIM technology does not supply any accurate data for the user to use in formulating serious productive outcomes. Failure of the technology to process and automatically notify the user means that an infringement or hacking has occurred. SIM-jacking is another important threat to the embedded universal integrated connection card (e-UICC). Incompetent Log Rhythm Al Engine impacts the fraudster hacking experience due to failed defences inside the operational environment. To respond to the fraudsters’ unpleasant operations issues, the e-SIM technology system lacks timely threat, risk, and other critical operations predictability. Similarly, by failing to protect the much-needed privacy of an individual’s important information, the embedded SIM exposes service providers to insider threats. During system operations, instances of personal data leakage have been noticed. The e-SIM hijacking allows fraudsters to surreptitiously steal the victim’s vital subscriber data, hijack, and receive the information meant for the user to his or her personal phone. The hacker completes mobile account procedures, leading in further access to the victim’s bank details and cash transfer. The provision of fraudulent information is another concern that e-SIM customers face. SIM subscribers are frequently misled into falling into the traps of fraudsters by receiving short messages (SMS) claiming assistance from service providers, resulting in the victim’s bank account being drained. Identity fraud and device poisoning are two more hazards linked with the use of e-SIM. In general, the entire process of fraud invasion and victimisation has an impact on the business decisions of those affected.
In contrast to the actual SIM card, protection relies on the integrated SIM, which provides higher security as well as a reprogrammable technological system. The personal information of the subscriber is not saved in the e-SIM, but rather with the service providers, which boosts its efficacy. An e-SIM enables consumers to switch providers between T-Mobile and Sprint without physically moving, which is advantageous for security systems. Despite the security precautions in place, e-SIM, like any other SIM card, is subject to data theft. As a result, service providers must prepare for new fraudster effects by appropriately monitoring the network system and setting security controls. The system should impose rigorous constraints during operation that allow for the evaluation and differentiation of IoT and non-IoT devices.
Alex R. Mathew
Bethany College, USA.
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