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Wind River has added new security enhancements to Wind River Studio. New features in Wind River Titanium Linux include secure boot, anti-tamper protections, and simpler mandatory access control (MAC) policy creation. 

The security controls also meet IoT guidelines like NIST initiatives, OWASP IoT security projects, IoT Security Foundation protocols, and guides from the European Union Agency for Cybersecurity, ETSI, GSMA, and others.

Other security capabilities in Wind River Studio include support for preventing accidental release of vulnerable code, cloud and device attestation, and a hardened Linux kernel to prevent tampering and reverse-engineering. 

Linux Foundation launches WebAssembly course 
The new free online course is designed for developers who have built microservices or experience high amounts of friction in cloud native application development. The course goes over the portability, efficiency, and security of WebAssembly.

It will teach students how to use open source frameworks to create distributed applications that can be deployed in a browser, on a laptop, in the cloud, and more, the Linux Foundation explained. 

The course was created by Kevin Hoffman, author of “Programming WebAssembly with Rust,” “Cloud Native Go,” and more than a dozen other books.

Immuta raises $90 million in Series D funding 
This brings the company’s total funding to $169 million. In this round, Immuta gained new investors such as Greenspring Associates, March Capital, NGP Capital, and Wipro Ventures. 

The company will use the funding to innovate further, expand to new customers, and deepen partner relations.  

“This new funding will allow us to run on any cloud, including SaaS and Managed Service; natively integrate into all data clouds; and invest in research and development to ensure a simple, fast, and seamless governance experience for any data engineer at any company of any size. We want every organization, regardless of tech stack or data needs, to be able to unlock the full value of their data — even the most sensitive data,” Matthew Carroll, founder and CEO of Immuta, wrote in a post