ETAP Forum in Washington, D.C.
The IEEE Experts in Technology and Policy (ETAP) Forum on Internet Governance, Cybersecurity and Privacy was held on 5 February 2016 at:
Marvin Center at The George Washington University
800 21st Street NW
Washington, D.C. 20052
The IEEE Internet Initiative helps inform internet policy with Experts in Technology and Policy (ETAP) Forums by bringing together technology developers and policy makers to debate current and future internet governance, cybersecurity and privacy issues that impact everyone on a global, national and local level.
Participants were invited to this second IEEE ETAP Forum, including:
Technology developers seeking a better understanding of the internet public-policy landscape to help drive proactive technology design. The IEEE Internet Initiative brings technologists into internet public-policy discussions, boosting their awareness of issues and processes and increasing their influence.
Policy experts seeking reliable technical guidance to make informed internet public-policy decisions. IEEE is uniquely suited as a neutral, credible forum that can help ensure trustworthy technology solutions and best practices in Internet policymaking.
This event follows the IEEE End-to-End Trust and Security Workshop for the Internet of Things that was held on 4 February 2016.
For more information about the IEEE Internet Initiative, watch this video.
|Start Time||End Time||Tentative Program||Speakers|
|8:15 am||9:00 am||Network and continental breakfast|
|9:00 am||9:15 am||Introductions||Oleg Logvinov|
|9:15 am||9:35 am||Keynote Presentation — Technical — Designing Privacy into Internet Protocols||Juan Carlos Zuniga|
|9:35 am||9:55 am||Keynote Presentation — Policy — Achieving a Secure and Resilient Cyber Ecosystem: A Way Ahead||Peter Fonash|
|10:00 am||10:55 am||Panel — Overview of issues highlighted at the End-to-End Trust and Security for the Internet of Things Workshop||Provided from IoT Workshop 4/4/16|
|10:55 am||11:05 am||Break|
|11:05 am||12:00 pm||Panel — Privacy, security, and innovation challenges in different aspects of IoT: transportation, health, Smart Cities, and Precision Agriculture|| Oleg Logvinov (moderator)
|12:00 pm||12:30 pm||Rapid fire round-up of key issues from all participants||Clint Andrews|
|12:30 pm||1:15 pm||Lunch|
|1:15 pm||1:45 pm||
Review and comparison of previous ETAP Forum outputs and discoveries
|1:45 pm||2:00 pm||Synthesize and refine selection of highest priority issues||Clint Andrews|
|2:00 pm||2:50 pm||Breakout Session — Delve deeper into highest priority issues||Volunteer breakout leads|
|2:50 pm||3:00 pm||Break|
|3:00 pm||3:30 pm||Report-outs from breakout teams||Volunteer breakout leads|
|3:30 pm||4:00 pm||Next steps, action plan and wrap up||Clint Andrews|
The IEEE Experts in Technology and Policy (ETAP) Forum is an invitation-only event and capacity is limited. If you are interested in participating in this event, please fill out the form at http://www.cvent.com/d/3fqlzm/4W.
If you require additional information about participating in the IEEE ETAP Forum, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
For those that were unable to attend the ETAP forum, there is a video available on IEEE.tv., which is a mobile-friendly website.
Oleg Logvinov is the Director of Special Assignments in STMicroelectronics’ Industrial & Power Conversion Division where he is focused on the market development activities in the Industrial IoT space.
After graduating from the Technical University of Ukraine (KPI) with the equivalent of a Master’s degree in electrical engineering, he worked as a senior researcher at the R&D Laboratory of the Ukraine Department of Energy at the KPI.
During the last 25 years Mr. Logvinov has held various senior technical and executive management positions in the telecommunications and semiconductor industry. He currently serves on the IEEE IoT Initiative Steering Committee and is the past member of the IEEE Standards Association (IEEE-SA) Standards Board and the IEEE-SA Corporate Advisory Group. In January of 2015 Mr. Logvinov was appointed as the chair of IEEE Internet Initiative. The IEEE Internet Initiative connects engineers, scientists, industry leaders, and others engaged in an array of technology and industry domains globally, with policy experts to help improve the understanding of technology and its implications and impact on Internet governance issues. In addition, the Initiative focuses on raising awareness of public policy issues and processes in the global technical community.
Mr. Logvinov also actively participates in several IEEE standards development working groups with the focus on the IoT and Communications Technologies. Mr. Logvinov is the chair of the IEEE P2413 “Standard for an Architectural Framework for the Internet of Things" Working Group. He helped found the HomePlug Powerline Alliance and is the past President and CTO of the Alliance. Mr. Logvinov has twenty four patents to his credit and has been an invited speaker on multiple occasions.
Clint Andrews is a professor in the Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy at Rutgers University, and was previously director of the Urban Planning program. His expertise is in the substance and processes of energy and environmental planning and policy. He was educated at Brown and MIT as an engineer and planner. He is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners, a LEED Accredited Professional, and a licensed Professional Engineer. Previous experience includes working in the private sector on energy issues, helping to launch an energy policy project at MIT, and helping to found a science policy program at Princeton. Andrews currently serves on the Board of Governors of the American Collegiate Schools of Planning, and is a past member of the Board of Directors of the Institute for Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) and the International Society for Industrial Ecology, and a winner of the IEEE’s 3rd Millennium Medal. His books include Industrial Ecology and Global Change, Regulating Regional Power Systems, and Humble Analysis: The Practice of Joint Fact Finding.
Jared Bielby received a double master's degree at the University of Alberta, Canada, in information science and digital humanities with a thesis route in the field of information ethics. He works as an independent consultant in information ethics and internet governance. He currently serves as co-chair for the International Center for Information Ethics and editor for the International Review of Information Ethics. He is moderator and content writer for the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers' (IEEE) Collabratec Internet Technology Policy Forum (IEEE-ETAP) and is founder and editor-in-chief of The Freelance Netizen. His research and writing looks at the interdisciplinary connections between information & communication technologies (ICTs) and information ethics, digital citizenship and culture. Bielby has written and spoken internationally on subjects of information ethics, internet governance and global citizenship in a digital era.
Dr. Glenn A. Fink has specialized in computer security, bio-inspired technologies, visualization, and human-centric computing at PNNL since 2006. Dr. Fink is the lead inventor of PNNL’s Digital Ants technology, which Scientific American cited as one of ten “world-changing ideas” in 2010. His recent research areas include bio-inspired cyber security and privacy for the Internet of Things (IoT). Because of the broad applicability of IoT Dr. Fink has found himself becoming familiar with topics ranging from entertainment to automotive systems to Internet-enabled cattle.
Dr. Fink’s dissertation, “Visual Correlation of Network Traffic and Host Processes” fostered the Hone technology that was further developed at PNNL and is now open source software. Dr. Fink worked for 15 years as a software engineer for the Naval Surface Warfare Center in Dahlgren, Virginia on projects such as the Trident ballistic missile program, a unified ground-control station for unoccupied aerial vehicles, and a virtual operations network for rapid-deployment coalition warfare. Dr. Fink served for 11 years as an Army Reserve officer in the Signal Corps where he attained the rank of Captain and commanded a communications company.
Peter M. Fonash is the Chief Technology Officer for the Department of Homeland Security's Cybersecurity and Communications Office. He has previously held positions as Director of the National Communications System; Special Assistant to the Staff Director, Federal Reserve Board; and at the Defense Information Systems Agency, Chief of the Advance Technology Office, and Chief of the Joint Combat Support Applications Division. Fonash received a B.S. in electrical engineering and an M.S. from the University of Pennsylvania, an MBA from the Wharton School and a Ph.D. in information technology and engineering from George Mason University. He is Adjunct Faculty at the University of Tulsa, an Advisory Board Member at George Mason University School of Engineering, and a Member of the IEEE.
Dr. Carl Landwehr is Fellow of the IEEE and a member of the Cybersecurity Hall of Fame. His current appointments include Lead Research Scientist at the Cyber Security policy and Research Institute at George Washington University and Visiting McDevitt Professor of Computer Science at LeMoyne College. His thirty-five year career in cybersecurity R&D includes service with the Naval Research Laboratory, National Science Foundation, IARPA, and several other institutions. His current activities include participating in a large NSF research project on Trustworthy Health and Wellness, encouraging the development of a building code for software security through the IEEE Cybersecurity Initiative, and teaching and undergraduate course entitled "Cybersecurity for Future Presidents."
Professor Saifur Rahman is the founding director of the Advanced Research Institute at Virginia Tech where he is the Joseph R. Loring professor of electrical and computer engineering. He also directs the Center for Energy and the Global Environment. He is a Life Fellow of the IEEE and an IEEE Millennium Medal winner. He is the president-elect of the IEEE Power and Energy Society (PES) for 2016 and 2017. He was the founding editor-in-chief of the IEEE Electrification Magazine and the IEEE Transactions on Sustainable Energy. He is a member of the Governing Board of the IEEE Society on Social Implications of Technology. In 2006 he served on the IEEE Board of Directors as the vice president for publications. He served as the chair of the US National Science Foundation Advisory Committee for International Science and Engineering from 2010 to 2013. He has conducted several energy efficiency related projects for Duke Energy, Tokyo Electric Power Company, the US Department of Defense (ESTCP Program), the State of Virginia and the US Department of Energy.
Dr. Whyte is responsible for the strategy and research behind Security Innovation's activities in vehicular communications security and cryptographic research. Before joining Security Innovation, he was CTO for NTRU Cryptosystems, a leading provider of embedded security solutions and previously served as Senior Cryptographer with Baltimore Technologies in Dublin, Ireland. He is chair of the IEEE 1363 Working Group for new standards in public key cryptography and has served as technical editor of two published IEEE standards, IEEE Std 1363.1-2008 and IEEE Std 1609.2-2006, as well as the ASC X9 standard X9.98.
Dr. Whyte led the implementation of 1609.2 for the USDoT-sponsored VII Proof of Concept project and is responsible for development of the NTRU Aerolink™ product. Dr. Whyte holds a D. Phil from Oxford University on Statistical Mechanics of Neural Networks and a B.A. from Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland. He has presented on cryptography and security at numerous industry and government events on four continents.
Juan Carlos Zuniga is a Principal Engineer at InterDigital, where he leads the standardization activities on virtualization (NFV/SDN), dense and heterogeneous wireless networks (cellular, Wi-Fi, IoT), content management and Internet privacy. He has held leadership roles and contributed in different standards fora, such as IEEE 802, IETF, ETSI and 3GPP. He is co-chair of the IETF Internet Area WG and ex-chair of the IEEE 802 EC Privacy Recommendation SG. Previously, he worked with Harris Canada, Nortel Networks UK, and Kb/Tel Mexico. Juan Carlos received his engineering degree from the UNAM, Mexico, and his MSc from the Imperial College London, UK. He has several publications and has been guest editor for the IEEE Communications Magazine. Juan Carlos is inventor of over 50 granted patents.