Phys.org's Revealing the physics of the Sun with Parker Solar Probe quotes "Tim Horbury, a lead researcher on Parker Solar Probe's FIELDS instruments based at Imperial College London" as saying:
"Flying close to the Sun, Parker Solar Probe has a unique chance to see young CMEs that haven't been processed from traveling tens of millions of miles," said Kelly Korreck, head of science operations for Parker's SWEAP instruments, based at the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory in Cambridge, Massachusetts. "This was the first time we were able to stick our instruments inside one of these coronal mass ejections that close to the Sun."
When I hear "coronal mass ejections" I think of burned-out or confused satellites and the havoc this could wreak on earth, and yet here they are celebrating flying into them!
Considering Parker's exposure to CMEs and at much closer range than Earth, I'm guessing it must be designed with several features that make it more robust against their damaging effects, which may include (but may not be limited to) severe charging, induced currents and charges that can even burn out gyros (Scientists May Have Figured Out Why So Many Spacecraft Were Failing) and various radiation effects on electronics.
Question: How is Parker Solar Probe so robust against coronal mass ejections? What are the engineering considerations that allow it to survive repeated exposures to CMEs with a high degree of reliability?