Come face to face with real solutions
Meet academic and industry leaders for intimate discussions about new cyber threats, trends and technologies.
The Cybersecurity Lecture Series at Georgia Tech is a free, one-hour lecture from a thought leader who is advancing the field of information security and privacy. Invited speakers include executives and researchers from Fortune 500 companies, federal intelligence agencies, start-ups and incubators, as well as Georgia Tech faculty and students presenting their research. Lectures are open to all -- students, faculty, industry, government, or simply the curious. Students may register for credit under seminar course CS-8001-INF.
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Klaus Advanced Computing Building
266 Ferst Dr., Atlanta
unless otherwise noted.
Next event: Mar. 16
Partner, Womble Bond Dickinson LLP
"Privacy, Security, Internet, and the Coming Clash of Cultures"
U.S./EU fights over new customer privacy regulations (General Data Protection Regulation, or “GDPR”) will headline a multi-front culture war between openness and control, individual rights and state power, and individual rights and corporate power. Although borne out of Europe, the global players impacted by this fight include Russia, China, ICANN and the U.S. Federal Communications Commission, and Amazon, Apple, Facebook, Google and Microsoft.
Ted Claypoole, is a partner at Womble Bond Dickinson LLP law firm in Atlanta. Ted is a cyber enthusiast. His passion for all things digital helps him stay on the cutting edge of trends and regulations, benefiting his clients’ businesses and bottom lines. Clients call on Ted to help manage, protect and profit from information, and his practice spans all sectors of the information economy. He helps companies design data analytics strategies and comply with relevant laws and contracts. Privacy and cybersecurity are the starting points for client advice on data collected through transactions, online interactions or even the Internet of Things, with an emphasis on payments and financial activity.
From global outsourcing agreements to sophisticated technology provided as a service, Ted meets client goals by developing and implementing IP protective contracts. As leader of Womble US technology transaction lawyers, Ted and the team draft and negotiate agreements involving software, the internet, data, mobile/remote access, and services. A former in-house technology counsel at Bank of America (formerly NationsBank), Ted brings deep and practical experience in business and risk management to bear in every contract matter.
Ted advises both FinTech start-ups and large financial services organizations to succeed by building the next generation of lending, payments, processing and insurance. The business of technology is constantly changing, and Ted stays current and keeps clients aware of shifts affecting their companies through alerts, articles, books and presentations.
Mar. 23 - Spring Break. No lecture.
Mar. 30 - Joshua Sorenson, CISM CISA, manager of information assurance, Delta
Apr. 6 - Shan Chen, Ph.D. student, School of Computer Science
Apr. 13 - David Jakob Fritz, Center for Computing Research, Sandia National Laboratories
Jerry Perullo, chief information security officer at the Intercontinental Exchange, Inc., explained on Feb. 2 how his organization rates and prioritizes incoming cyber threats to the world's financial trading platforms. [Slides] [Video]
Brendan Saltaformaggio, from the School of Electrical & Computer Engineering, presented a technique for cyber forensics that scans volatile RAM in his talk, "Convicted by Memory: Recovering Spatial-Temporal Digital Evidence from Memory Images" [Slides] on Jan. 19.
Dave Levin, of the University of Maryland, shared a better method for tracking digital certificate revocations in his talk, "Revocations Are Dead. Long Live Revocations" on Jan. 12.