The annual Cyber Security Next Generation workshop in the Netherlands (supported by 4TU.NIRICT) aims to contribute to a stronger and more connected cyber security research community in the Netherlands. Seize this excellent opportunity to share ideas, experiences, and information, within the diverse topics of cyber security. Both researchers and practitioners working within the field of cyber security are cordially invited to join.
The 6th edition of this workshop will be held ONLINE on the 27th of November, 2020. Participation is free of charge.
As in the previous years, the program committee is soliciting abstracts describing work on cyber security. The workshop also encourages the submission of interdisciplinary work on cybersecurity from related fields, including but not limited to all fields of criminology, law, economics, and psychology. All PhD and MSc students are encouraged to submit a one-page abstract in pdf-format, including names of the authors, affiliations and e-mail addresses. Submission is done by easychair: https://easychair.org/my/conference?conf=csng2020
- Abstract submission deadline: October 30
- Notification of acceptance: November 6
- Registration deadline: November 20
- Workshop date: November 27
Registration is free but required. Register here: https://www.aanmelder.nl/119966
We will use Gather.town. Details will be sent to you by e-mail.
Keynote by Dr. Seda Gurses
Staying with the trouble? Privacy Engineering in Contact Tracing Apps
Contact tracing apps became a phenomenon at the onset of the pandemic, in response to calls from governments to develop apps for contact tracing and at a moment at which large tech companies are becoming more and more interested in delivering privacy-preserving solutions. In this talk, I will provide insights into the privacy engineering approaches taken in the Decentralized Privacy-Preserving Proximity Tracing (DP3T) project. The proximity tracing approach proposed by DP3T was later implemented as the Google and Apple Exposure Notification (GAEN) and adopted by many of the European Contact Tracing apps. I will reflect on some of the lessons learned from this process that brought privacy technologies and privacy engineering to a broader public. I will also consider some of the troubles and challenges. As governments and tech companies prepare to gear up for more “Corona apps”, this talk should provide interesting insights into the potentials and limitations of privacy engineering in addressing associated societal concerns.
12:00 - 13:00 Welcome and exploration of the digital platform to use.
13:05 - 14:00 Keynote: Seda Gurses
14:00 - 14:15 Digital coffee break
14:15 - 15:45 Talks
15:45 - 16:15 Digitial break
16:15 - 17:00 Presentation from the BCMT candidates and award ceremony
17:00 - 18:00 Poster session and digital drinks
14:15 - 14:45 Thijs van Ede, Riccardo Bortolameotti, Andrea Continella, Jingjing Ren, Daniel J. Dubois, Martina Lindorfer, David Choffnes, Maarten van Steen and Andreas Peter. FlowPrint: Semi-Supervised Mobile-App Fingerprinting on Encrypted Network Traffic
14:45 - 15:15 Jiyue Huang, Stefanie Roos and Lydia Y. Chen. Contribution Measurement of Users in Federated Learning under Malicious Behavior
15:15 - 15:45 Carlos Hernandez Ganan, Ugur Akyazi and Elena Tsvetkova. Beneath the radar: Exploring the economics of business fraud via underground markets
BCMT award ceremony
16:15 - 16:35 Dominik Leichtle. Post-quantum signatures from identification schemes, TU Eindhoven and Universität Stuttgart.
16:35 - 16:55 Amber van der Heijden. Cognitive Triaging of Phishing Attacks, TU Eindhoven.