다음과 같은 주제로 세미나를 개최합니다.
제목: SafeSlinger: Easy-to-Use and Secure Public-Key Exchange
연사: Prof. Adrian Perrig (the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology)
일시: 2013.12.20(금), 오후 3시
장소: 301동 551호
Users regularly experience a crisis of confidence on the Internet. Is
that email or instant message truly originating from the claimed
individual? Such doubts are commonly resolved through a leap of
faith, expressing the desperation of users.
To establish a secure basis for online communication, we propose
SafeSlinger, a system leveraging the proliferation of smartphones to
enable people to securely and privately exchange their public keys.
Through the exchanged authentic public key, SafeSlinger establishes a
secure channel offering secrecy and authenticity, which we use to
support secure messaging and file exchange. Essentially, we support an
abstraction to safely 'sling' information from one device to another.
SafeSlinger also provides an API for importing applications' public
keys into a user's contact information. By slinging entire contact
entries to others, we propose secure introductions, as the contact
entry includes the SafeSlinger public keys as well as other public
keys that were imported. We present the design and implementation of
SafeSlinger, which has been implemented for Android and iOS and is
available from their respective app stores.
Adrian Perrig is a Professor of Computer Science at the Department of
Computer Science at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH) in
Zürich, where he leads the network security group. From 2002 to 2012,
he was a Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Engineering
and Public Policy, and Computer Science (courtesy) at Carnegie Mellon
University. He served as the technical director for Carnegie Mellon's
Cybersecurity Laboratory (CyLab). He earned his Ph.D. degree in
Computer Science from Carnegie Mellon University under the guidance of
J. D. Tygar, and spent three years during his Ph.D. degree at the
University of California at Berkeley. He received his B.Sc. degree in
Computer Engineering from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in
Lausanne (EPFL). He is a recipient of the NSF CAREER award in 2004,
IBM faculty fellowships in 2004 and 2005, the Sloan research
fellowship in 2006, the Security 7 award in the category of education
by the Information Security Magazine in 2009, the Benjamin Richard
Teare teaching award in 2011, and the ACM SIGSAC Outstanding
Innovation Award in 2013. Adrian's research revolves around building
secure systems -- in particular secure future Internet architectures.
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