Detta är en HTML-version av en bilaga till begäran om allmän handling 'Digital Services Act / Digital Markets Act'.

From:                                 Eva Ljungbert
Sent:                                  Mon, 24 Jan 2022 15:25:44 +0100
To:                                      N Registrator
Subject:                             Updated Material & Exchange of Views DMA
Attachments:                   211122_MSC_DiscussionPaper_SecurityProofing.pdf, 
Nokia_Threat_Intelligence_Report_2021_Report_EN.pdf
Categories:                       PK
Från: Maija Corinti Salvén <xxxxxxxx@xxxxx.xxx
Skickat: den 24 januari 2022 13:50
Till: Eva Ljungbert <xxx.xxxxxxxxx@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx.xx>
Kopia: Linn Berggren <xxxx.xxxxxxxx@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx.xx>; Marcus Boklund 
<xxxxxx.xxxxxxx@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx.xx>
Ämne: Updated Material & Exchange of Views DMA
 
Dear Eva, I hope you had a good start into 2022!
 
The year starts by keeping us busy on the DMA, with the trilogue now on the agenda. Especially the European 
Parliament’s latest extension of interoperability requirements in Art 6.1.f is concerning to us; and also the 
security concerns around side-loading remain. 
 
My colleague Marc and I would be very happy to exchange views with you on these points, or any others that 
might be relevant to you. Please feel free to propose time slots for a call over the next weeks.  
 
Please also allow me to send you some material - incl. summaries - which you may find insightful.  
As this included an MSC paper, I wanted to ask whether you might be attending the Munich Security 
Conference event now in February? This could be an opportunity to catch up in person, if you were interested. 
 
With kind regards, 
Maija 
 
 MAIJA CORINTI SALVÉN 
HEAD OF GOVERNMENT AFFAIRS • NORDIC • BALTIC • SUISSE •  
+49 (0)151 6186 9310 • xxxxx@xxxxx.xxx 
 
 
Munich Security Conference Discussion Paper:  
 
The MSC issued a paper on the need to cyber-security proofing EU digital legislation.  
It explicitly mentions the DMA’s sideloading has unintended consequences on security as it may "open the 
door to malware and ransomware attacks at a time when malicious (state or non-state) actors, whether their 
goal is infiltrating governments for intelligence or businesses for financial gain, increasingly target 
individuals and their mobile devices
." 
 
 
 
Oxera Report on DMA Amendments  
https://ddei5-0-
ctp.trendmicro.com:443/wis/clicktime/v1/query?url=https%3a%2f%2fwww.oxera.com%2fwp%2dconte


nt%2fuploads%2f2022%2f01%2fOxera%2dReview%2dof%2dDMA%2damendments%2dFinal%2dre
port%2d2022%2d01%2d10.pdf&umid=85EE0CD9-D653-6A05-9D2B-
7F31BE490BE4&auth=b32f7072cb1370b7b119b85843019516260d8fac-
2b0401b0e15b26ffee34593d6f1a23b28203434d
 
This report, commissioned by the CCIA, includes a number of concrete examples, case studies and 
recommendations, e.g.  
 
On Platform Governance:  
 The emphasis should be on limiting user exposure to unsafe software and content, inline with the 
DSA’s objectives. 
 A sole focus on integrity and end-user’s ability to protect themselves will lessen existing protections.  
 6.1.c will reduce the gatekeeper's ability to identify and manage security threats and may increase the 
chances of malware infection.  
On Interoperability Requirements: 
 The definition of interoperability proposed by Parliament risks forcing disproportionate levels of third 
party integration across the board, by precluding an API approach which is more suitable to 
6.1.f requirements. Full interoperability of specific services might not be necessary, and instead may 
have an impact on communication services and end-to-end encryption in particular. 
 Free of charge access to functionalities would lead to expropriation and reduce incentives to innovate.  
 Compliance timelines are too short to deliver effective third party access requirements while 
minimising governance issues. Longer compliance timelines should be an option within the 
specification process and regulatory dialogue. 
 
Nokia's 2021 Threat Intelligence Report 
 
Nokia’s yearly Threat Intelligence Report finds that Android was responsible for over 50% of malware 
infections in 2021.  
In contrast, iOS’s percentage was so small in 2021 that it was lumped into the category of “other”.  
Additionally, if you look at the top 10 of the 20 most common types of Android malware listed in the report 
you find that 5 of the top 10 were installed directly via sideloading.