ETSI 2nd Quantum-Safe Crypto Workshop in partnership with the IQC
- 6 - 7 October 2014Add this to my calendar
- There is no charge for this event
Fairmont Château Laurier
1 Rideau Street
TEL + 613 241 1414
FAX + 613 562 7030
Please call the Hotel Fairmont château Laurier (1 (613) 241-1414 / (800) 441-1414) and say that you take part in the ETSI event to receive a discount on your booking.
The Fairmont will charge for WiFi in the sleeping rooms. You can get free WiFi by signing up for the Fairmont President’s Club, at no extra cost.
ETSI, in partnership with the Institute for Quantum Computing (IQC), is pleased to invite you to the second IQC/ETSI Quantum-Safe Crypto Workshop. The event will be held in Ottawa, Canada, on 6th – 7th October, 2014. This workshop will bring together the diverse communities that will need to co-operate to standardize and deploy the next-generation cryptographic infrastructure, in particular, one that will be secure against emerging quantum computing technologies.
Goals of this workshop
In early 2013 the IQC and ETSI brought together the conventional cryptography community and the quantum cryptography community with the goal of developing a vision for how these communities could jointly make an effort to create a quantum-safe cryptographic environment. It was the aim of the 1st Quantum-Safe Crypto workshop to understand how these diverse communities could co-operate in order to standardize and deploy the next-generation cryptographic infrastructure, in particular, one that will be secure in a future with quantum computers.
During the 2nd Quantum-Safe Crypto workshop, participants will build on results of the first workshop and develop short and medium term objectives needed to reach the goal of a quantum-safe cryptographic infrastructure. Such objectives could include, for example, a standard for combining a battle-tested conventional key-establishment algorithm with a quantum-safe key establishment protocol, other study items or pre-standards, etc.
In order to achieve these goals, stakeholders are encouraged to start new standardization work within ETSI (either new groups and/or expand the role of some existing groups).
The event is free and is open to all upon registration.
The targeted audience consists of the key players and decision makers in deploying a global quantum-safe cryptographic infrastructure. This includes implementers of conventional post-quantum cryptography (i.e. crypto algorithms resistant against quantum computers), QKD implementers, implementers of cryptography and security tools and systems (which will need quantum-safe cryptographic primitives)), first industry and government adopters of quantum-safe tools, standardization bodies, and anyone else interested in moving now to be a part of creating the quantum-safe cryptographic infrastructure for the future.
ETSI will publish all presentations and associated articles from this workshop, given the agreements of the authors.
- Johannes Buchmann, Prof. of Informatics and Mathematics at TU Darmstadt
- Matthew Campagna
- Donna Dodson, Deputy Chief Cybersecurity Advisor & Division Chief for Computer Security Division at NIST
- Nicolas Gisin, University of Geneva
- Gaby Lenhart, Senior Research Officer at ETSI
- Michele Mosca, Deputy Director at IQC, University of Waterloo
- Mark Pecen, Approach Infinity, Inc.
- Bart Preneel, Past-President of IACR
- Masahide Sasaki, Director Quantum ICT Laboratory at NICT
- Andrew Shields, Chairman of ETSI QKD, Toshiba
- Colin Whorlow, Head of International Standards, CESG
|Session 1: Setting the Scene
Chaired by Gaby Lenhart, ETSI
Keynote Speech 1
Keynote Speech 2: Quantum Information Processing
Keynote Speech 3: The next 20 years of public-key cryptography
Keynote Speech 4: Quantum Safe Cryptography: Perspectives
|Session 2: Setting the Scene, continued
Chaired by Bob Crow, IQC
Keynote Speech 5: Why Quantum technologies do matter for Europe
Keynote Speech 6: R&BD strategy for Quantum Information and Communication
Keynote Speech 7: QKD applications and new physical layer cryptography
Keynote Speech 8: Quantum-safe cryptography and security:
|12:30||Lunch Break / Networking Lunch|
|Session 3: Deployment
Chaired by Donna Dodson
Rethinking the Adoption of Hash Signatures
Neither do people pour new wine into old wineskins
Towards A Standard for Practical Hash-based Signatures
PQTor: Integrating quantum-safe cryptography into Tor
|15:20||Q&A - Panel Discussion|
|Session 4: Standardization and Certification
Chaired by Matthew Campagna
Traceable characterisation of the optical components of faint-pulse QKD systems – results from the Metrology for Industrial Communications (MIQC) project
Multivariate Quadratic Challenge,
ETSI’s role in the deployment of Quantum Key Distribution
|17:20||Q&A - Panel Discussion|
End of Day 1
|Session 5: Industry
Chaired by Nicolas Gisin, University of Geneva
|09:00||A Certifiable QKD Relay Node Network
Nino Walenta, Battelle
Quantum Random Number Generator
|09:40||Efficient Quantum-Immune Keyless Signatures with Identity
Risto Laanoja, Guardtime AS
|10:00||Demonstration of quantum cryptography system for keyless authentication of machine-to-machine communications
Duncan Earl, Qubitekk Inc.
|10:20||Q&A - Panel Discussion|
|Session 6: Systems and Attacks
Chaired by Norbert Luetkenhaus
|11:20||Testing QKD systems
Vadim Makarov, IQC Waterloo
|11:40||Codes for security against computationally unbounded adversaries
Rei Safavi-Naini, University of Calgary
|12:00||Q&A - Panel Discussion|
|12:30||Lunch Break / Networking Lunch|
|Session 7: Systems and Attacks, continued
Chaired by Colin Whorlow, CESG
|14:00||SOLILOQUY: A Cautionary Tale
Michael Groves, CESG, UK
The topology of quantum information flow
|14:40||An efficient and provably secure authenticated key exchange with forward security from RLWE
Jintai Ding, University of Cincinnati
|15:00||Q&A - Panel Discussion|
|Session 8: Conference Conclusions
Chaired by Michele Mosca, IQC
|16:00||Summary of each session by session chair + general event conclusion (Michele Mosca)|
|17:00||End of Day 2|
Johannes Buchmann received a PhD from the Universität zu Köln, Germany in 1982. 1985 and 1986 he was a PostDoc at the Ohio State University on a Fellowship of the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation. From 1988 to 1996 he was a professor of Computer Sience ate the Universität des Saarlandes in Saarbrücken. Since 1996 he is a professor of Computer Science and Mathematics at Technische Universität Darmstadt. From 2001 to 2007 he was Vice President Research of TU Darmstadt. In 1993 he received the Leibniz-Prize of the German Science Foundation and in 2012 the Tsugming Tu Award of Taiwan. His is a member of the German Academy of Science and Engineering acatech and of the German Academy of Science Leopoldina.
Dr. Lily Chen, NIST
Dr. Lily Chen is a mathematician and the acting group manager of cryptographic technology group in Computer Security Division, Information Technology Laboratory, NIST.
Dr. Chen received her Ph.D in applied mathematics from Aarhus University, Denmark. Her research areas include cryptographic protocols, special featured digital signatures, security protocol design, network security, and security for wireless and mobility applications. Besides authoring research papers, Dr. Chen has edited and actively contributed to various industry standards in cryptography and security.
Dr Christopher Chunnilall, National Physical Laboratory (NPL)
Dr Christopher Chunnilall is a Senior Scientist at the National Physical Laboratory (NPL), the UK’s National Measurement Institute. He received his Ph.D. in Physics from King’s College London and has worked at NPL since 1995. His research interests are in the metrology of single photon sources and detectors; applying these to quantum-enhanced measurements; and developing measurements for testing and validating technologies based on the production, manipulation, and detection of single and entangled photons, e.g. quantum key distribution.
He is a member of the European Telecommunications Standards Institute’s Industry Specification Group on Quantum Key Distribution, and the Discussion Forum on Few-photon Metrology of the Consultative Committee for Photometry and Radiometry.
Robert E. (Bob) Crow
Robert E. (Bob) Crow is an experienced public policy and technology industry leader, currently serving as Interim Vice President, University Relations at the University of Waterloo. Bob continues in his role as Executive in Residence, Institute for Quantum Computing.
Bob's career includes lengthy service in the private, NGO, and university sectors as an executive, consultant, and teacher. He is especially known as a strategic thinker and builder of organizational capacity in settings where technology and public policy intersect. A frequent speaker, Bob is an informed and articulate advocate for his organizations and their missions.
Bob is the former Vice President for Industry, Government and University Relations at Research In Motion Limited, where he built and led RIM's global programs in government relations, community relations, corporate responsibility, market intelligence and university research. Bob's teams supported RIM’s rapid international expansion from 2001 – 2011 and were especially noted for their ability to create and defend access to foreign markets, often under challenging circumstances.
Prior to joining RIM in July 2001, Bob was Vice President Policy at the Information Technology Association of Canada (ITAC) where he successfully positioned ITAC as a business association of credibility and influence in the Canadian policy milieu. Prior to this, he served from 1975 – 1998 at Ryerson University in Toronto as both professor of planning and senior administrator in a wide variety of roles including ICT strategy development, establishment of a technology centre, and leader of Ryerson’s advancement activities.
Bob holds a bachelor's degree in engineering from Cornell University and master's degrees in planning and economics from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the University of Toronto, respectively. He also studied engineering and public policy at Carnegie Mellon University at the advanced graduate level.
Jintai Ding, University of Cincinnati
Jintai Ding is a professor at the Department of Mathematical Sciences of the University of Cincinnati. He received his B.A. from Xian Jiaotong University in 1988, his M.A. in mathematics from the University of Science and Technology of China in 1990 and his Ph.D in mathematics from Yale in 1995. He was a lecturer at the Research Institute for Mathematical Sciences of Kyoto University from 1995 to 1998. He has been a faculty member at the University of Cincinnati since 1998. From 2006 to 2007, he was a visiting professor and Alexander Von Humboldt Fellow at Technical University of Darmstadt. From 2009 to 2012, he was a Distinguished Adjunct Professor at South China University of Technology. Since 2011, he has been an adjunct Professor at Chongqing University. He received the Zhong Jia Qing Prize from by the Chinese Mathematical Society in 1990. He was a Taft fellow at Taft Research Center in 2009-2010. His main research interests are in cryptography, computational algebra and information security. He holds patents in cryptographic algorithms in China and USA.
Donna Dodson, Information Technology Laboratory, NIST
Donna Dodson is also the Division Chief of the Computer Security Division (CSD) and the Acting Executive Director of the National Cybersecurity Center of Excellence (NCCoE) at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST). Donna oversees the CSD cybersecurity research program to develop standards, guidelines, technology, tests and metrics for the protection of unclassified Federal information and systems. Through partnerships with industry, Dodson also ensures NIST cybersecurity contributions help secure the Nation’s sensitive information and systems. This includes establishing public-private collaborations for accelerating the widespread adoption of integrated cybersecurity tools and technologies. Dodson received one Department of Commerce Gold Medal and three NIST Bronze Medals. She was a recipient of a 2011 Federal 100 Award for her contributions to advancements in cybersecurity and included in the Top 10 Influential People in Government Information Security.
Dr. Duncan Earl, Qubitekk, Inc.
Dr. Duncan Earl is the founder and Chief Technology Officer for Qubitekk, Inc. Dr. Earl is a serial entrepreneur who has helped found and grow three startups over the past decade. He is also a former researcher with Oak Ridge National Laboratory, where he spent nearly 20 years researching quantum cryptography, quantum computing, meta-materials, and a variety of optical sensing technologies.
Prof. Nicolas Gisin, University of Geneva
Prof. Nicolas Gisin was born in Geneva, Switzerland, in 1952. He received his Ph.D. degree in theoretical physics from the University of Geneva in 1981. After a post-doc at the University of Rochester, NY, and four years in industry, he joined the Group of Applied Physics at the University of Geneva where he has led the optics section since 1988. His activities range from the foundations of quantum physics to applications in quantum communications. In 2009 he was the first awardee of the John Steward Bell prize.
Since December 2013 Andreas Huelsing is a postdoctoral researcher in the cryptographic implementations group at TU Eindhoven, working with Daniel J. Bernstein. Before that, Andreas did his PhD in the cryptography and computer algebra group at TU Darmstadt under the supervision of Johannes Buchmann. Andreas received his Diploma in computer science from TU Darmstadt in 2007. Before he came back to university in 2010 to do my PhD, he was a research fellow at Fraunhofer SIT in Darmstadt.
His research focuses on digital signature schemes that can withstand quantum-computer aided attacks. Andreas is interested in the more theoretical topic of constructing digital signature schemes as well as in the applications of these schemes. So far, he spent most of his time working on so called hash-based signature schemes. On the more applied side, Andreas was working on improvements of current PKI solutions, especially in the context of long-term security. Andreas also got some side-projects on lattice-based cryptography and quantum cryptography. For more details see Andreas’ publications and talks at http://huelsing.wordpress.com/publications/.
During his time at Fraunhofer, Andreas mainly worked on projects concerned with the German eHealth infrastructure and the new German identity card. Besides, Andreas did some work on systematic security analysis and design of security policies for the “Internet of Things” as well as some penetration testing.
Matthew Johnson, CTO, Guardtime
Matthew Johnson is a CTO in Guardtime and has over 15 years of experience of cyber industry leadership.
He is a graduate of the United States Air Force Academy and a distinguished veteran of the United States Air Force Office of Special Investigations, where he served as a Special Agent focusing on cyber security, cloud, weapons development, intelligence, and related-security operations.
Matthew also lead the innovation and incubation initiatives in data security, cyber-forensics, security information and event management, and active defense as a Director for CACI’s (NYSE: CACI) National Security Cyber Group. Most recently he served as a Vice President of Strategy and Mission Assurance for Modern Technology Solutions Ltd in Alexandria, VA.
Dr. Burt Kaliski Jr., Verisign
Dr. Burt Kaliski Jr., senior vice president and chief technology officer, is responsible for developing the company’s long-term technology vision. He is the leader of Verisign Labs, which focuses on applied research, university collaboration, industry thought leadership and intellectual property strategy. He also facilitates the technical community within Verisign.
Prior to joining Verisign in 2011, Kaliski served as the founding director of the EMC Innovation Network, the global collaboration among EMC’s research and advanced technology groups and its university partners. He joined EMC from RSA Security, where he served as vice president of research and chief scientist. Kaliski started his career at RSA in 1989, where as the founding scientist of RSA Laboratories, his contributions included the development of the Public-Key Cryptography Standards (PKCS), now widely deployed in internet security.
Kaliski has held appointments as a guest professor at Wuhan University's College of Computer Science, and as a guest professor and member of the international advisory board of Peking University's School of Software and Microelectronics. He has also taught at Stanford University and Rochester Institute of Technology.
Kaliski is a trustee emeritus of the Massachusetts Technology Leadership Council, and a member of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Computer Society and Tau Beta Pi.
Kaliski holds a Bachelor of Science in computer science and engineering, Master of Science in electrical engineering and computer science and doctorate in electrical engineering and computer science from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where his research focused on cryptography.
Sean Kwak, SKT
Sean Kwak leads Quantum Tech. Lab at SK Telecom, the largest South Korean telecom operator. He is also a member of the Korean government's Quantum Information and Communication Technology (QICT) Task Force. Since joining SKT in 1997, He had also managed commercialization of SMS, PDSN (Packet Data Serving Node), and IMS (IP Multimedia Subsystem) at SK Telecom since 1997. He was responsible for CDMA core network development and represented SKT in 3GPP2 developing CDMA global standards. While working on solutions for packet core security, he became acquainted with Quantum Cryptography and led the founding of Quantum Tech. Lab in 2011. The Lab has been developing QKD systems and Quantum Repeater and Computer based on Ion-trap. Sean holds a Master's degree in electronics engineering.
Dr Stephan Lechner
Dr Lechner is the Director of the Institute for the Protection and the Security of the Citizen (IPSC) at the European Commission's Joint Research Centre (JRC). The IPSC is located in Ispra, Italy and employs over 300 researchers on technical and scientific security aspects of various sectors (buildings, networks, financial systems, society) crisis management, maritime security and new Information Technology. Dr Lechner's background is in mathematics and computer sciences and he holds a PhD in cryptography.
Before joining the European Commission, Dr Lechner used to be Global Department Head for Security Research at Siemens Corporate Research from 2002 to 2007. He worked as head of Corporate Security and as IT Security in the telecommunications sector in Germany from 1993 to 2002 and started his professional career as network security researcher at Siemens in 1989.
Dr Lechner was member of the European Security Research advisory Board (ESRAB) and Member of the Permanent Stakeholders' Group of the European Network and Information Security Agency ENISA. He was also chairman of the Secure IST Advisory Board for the respective co-ordination action in Framework Programme 6.
Dr Lechner used to work in European Standardisation in ETSI and ECMA and holds an active CISSP (Certified Information Systems Security Professional) qualification.
Gaby Lenhart, ETSI
1983 - 87 study of electrical engineering with emphasis on communications electronics at the Technical University Vienna in parallel study of English and Russian as translator at the University Vienna
2001 - 04 study of ICSS (Intelligent Communication Systems and Services) at the Technikum Vienna
Project Leader in the division ‘Network Building & Infrastructure at Max-Mobil Austria (now TMobile Austria)
2002 - 2005 Standardization Expert in the division „International Standardization at T-Mobile International; Head of Delegation, Chairman of OMA POC
2005 - 2007 Project Leader for Smart Cards and Project Leader for eHealth at ETSI
Gaby is member of various Boards, such as the Steering Committee of the Future Internet Assembly and the Advisory Board of Net!works
Currently she is Senior Research Officer at the Strategy & New Initiatives department at ETSI and, besides foresight, responsible for all aspects of quantum technologies.
Vadim Makarov, Institute for Quantum Computing, University of Waterloo
Dr. Vadim Makarov is one of world leaders in the practical security of quantum key distribution (QKD) systems. He obtained his PhD in 2007 from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology in Trondheim; his work had uncovered several practical attack methods against QKD systems. Postdoctoral work in South Korea followed, and in 2008 he returned to Norway to establish and run a quantum hacking laboratory under supervision of Prof. Johannes Skaar. Dr. Makarov
moved to Canada in 2012 to start his own research group with a focus on practical QKD security, and create an advanced laboratory for security analysis http://www.vad1.com/lab/
Dr. Makarov has led international collaborations culminating in successful hacks of both commercial QKD systems on the market. He has demonstrated a full field implementation of an eavesdropper stealing the complete 'secret' key from a research prototype QKD system. Dr. Makarov's work includes responsible disclosure, for the first time providing QKD companies advance information on security weaknesses in their products. Security patches have been issued, and close cooperation developed with manufacturers.
Michele MOSCA, Institute for Quantum Computing at the University of Waterloo
Michele Mosca (DPhil, Oxford) is co-founder and Deputy Director of the Institute for Quantum Computing at the University of Waterloo, and a founding member of the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics. He is co-founder and director of the NSERC CREATE Training Program in Building a Workforce for the Cryptographic Infrastructure of the 21st Century (CryptoWorks21.com). His current research interests include quantum algorithms and complexity, and the development of cryptographic tools that will be safe against quantum technologies. Awards and honours include the 2010 Canada’s Top 40 Under 40 award, Canada Research Chair in Quantum Computation (2002-2012), Fellow of the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research (2010-present), University Research Chair (2012-present), and Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal (2013).
Mark Pecen, CEO, Approach Infinity, Inc.
Mark Pecen serves as CEO of Approach Infinity, Inc., providing advisory services to firms requiring technology due diligence and management consulting in the areas of wireless communication and emerging technologies, rapidly growing technology companies and their venture capital funding partners. The firm comprises a network of senior executives and experts in the management of technology, innovation, research and development, marketing, sales, global standards, patents, technology entrepreneurship, and individuals with specific technical disciplines such as information theory, radio frequency systems, wireless system protocols, cryptography and others.
Pecen retired as Sr. Vice President, Research and Advanced Technology and technology advisor to the CEO of BlackBerry, maker of wireless smart phones. He was responsible for the creation and management of BlackBerry’s Advanced Technology Research Centre and a significant portion of BlackBerry’s wireless patent portfolio. A past Distinguished Innovator and member of the Science Advisory Board at Motorola, Pecen also managed consultation work for clients in North America and Europe.
Pecen invented a number of technologies that have later been adopted in global standards, including the Global System for Mobile Telecommunication (GSM), Universal Mobile Telecommunication System (UMTS), High-Speed Packet Access (HSPA+), Long-Term Evolution (LTE) for 4G wireless and others.
Pecen serves as an advisor to several industry and academic organizations, and is a regular advisor to the Canadian government on wireless communication and research. He holds board positions on University of Waterloo Institute for Quantum Computing, École Polytechnique, Wilfred Laurier University School of Business, Quantum Works academic network for quantum information research, Canadian Digital Media Network, the Communication Research Centre (CRC) of Industry Canada and others.
A veteran of the wireless industry, he is an author and editor of a number of text books in the area of wireless technology and holds more than 100 fundamental patents in areas of wireless communication, networking and computing, and is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, Wharton School of Business and the School of Engineering and Applied Sciences.
Prof. Bart Preneel, Past-President of IACR
Prof. Bart Preneel is a full professor at the KU Leuven; he heads the COSIC research group, that is a member of the iMinds Security Department. He was visiting professor at five universities in Europe. He has authored more than 400 scientific publications and is inventor of 4 patents. His main research interests are cryptography, information security and privacy. Bart Preneel has coordinated the Network of Excellence ECRYPT, has served as panel member and chair for the European Research Council and has been president of the IACR (International Association for Cryptologic Research). He is a member of the Permanent Stakeholders group of ENISA (European Network and Information Security Agency) and of the Academia Europaea. He has been invited speaker at more than 90 conferences in 40 countries. In 2014 he received the RSA Award for Excellence in the Field of Mathematics.
Luis Jorge Romero, ETSI
Luis Jorge Romero, Director General of ETSI, has more than 20-years experience in the telecommunications sector. Previously he has held diverse Director positions in Spain, Morocco and Mexico, predominantly with Telefonica. As Global Director for International Roaming and Standards, and Director of Innovation and Standards, he oversaw Telefonica's participation in global standardization activities, and participated directly in the work of the Next Generation Mobile Networks (NGMN) Alliance and in the GSM Association (GSMA). Before joining ETSI in July 2011, he held the position of Director General of Innosoft and was also a partner and board member of Madrid-based Innology Ventures.
Steven Yongjae Rim, Creative Planner, Network Ministry of Science, ICT and Future Planning
Oct 2013 - current MSIP Creative Planner
Nov 2010 - Sep 2013 KCC Project Manager
Aug 2010 - Oct 2010 Cisco Systems, Inc. Global Alliance/GM
Feb 2002 - Oct 2002 Myungji University Professor, Electronics Eng.
Sep 2004 - Dec 2008 Samsung Electronics VP, TN Division, Strategic Marketing
Jun 2000 - Feb 1998 Cisco Systems, Inc. Technical Lead for CRS-1, CAT6K
Sep 1996 - Feb 1998 Motorola System Architect, MP System
Jan 1990 - Sep 1996 IBM Advisory Engineer, High-End CPU Design
Sep 1986 - Dec 1989 Ph.D. Univ. of Texas at Austin, EE
Jan 1983 - May 1986 MS, Univ. of Texas at Austin, EE
Mar 1978 - Feb 1982 BS, Electronics, Yonsei University
Rei Safavi-Naini, University of Calgary
Rei Safavi-Naini is the AITF Strategic Chair in Information Security and a Professor in the Department of Compute at the University of Calgary. Her research interests includes cryptography, information theoretic security and protocols and systems for providing security and privacy.
Dr. Masahide Sasaki, Director Quantum ICT Laboratory at NICT
Masahide Sasaki received the B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in physics from Tohoku University, Sendai Japan, in 1986, 1988 and 1992, respectively. From 1992 to 1996, he worked on the development of Si devices in Nippon Kokan Company (presently JFE holdings), Kanagawa Japan. In 1996, He joined the Communications Research Laboratory, Ministry of Posts and Telecommunications (since 2004, National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications), Tokyo, Japan, working on quantum information and communications technology. He has published more than 200 papers in refereed journals, edited two books, and written three book chapters.
Dr. Sasaki is currently a Director of Quantum ICT Laboratory, and serves as the Chair of Quantum ICT Forum, conducting the Project UQCC (Updating Quantum Cryptography and Communications). He is a member of Japanese Society of Physics, and the Institute of Electronics, Information and Communication Engineers of Japan.
Jamie Vicary did an undergraduate degree in Physics at Mansfield College, Oxford, followed by the Part III mathematics course at DAMTP and Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Jamie then did a PhD in category theory and the foundations of quantum information with Chris Isham at Imperial College London, which he completed in 2008. Since then Jamie has had a postdoctoral research position in the Quantum Group in Oxford. Jamie also has an affiliation with the Centre for Quantum Technologies at the National University of Singapore, where he is a Research Fellow.
Nino Walenta, Battelle Memorial Institute, Columbus, Ohio, USA
Nino Walenta received the Diploma degree in physics from the University of Potsdam, Germany, and the Ph.D. degree in physics from the University of Geneva, Switzerland, in 2013.
From 2007 to 2008, he was a research assistant at the University of Potsdam, and in 2013, he was a Postdoctoral researcher at the University of Geneva. He joined Battelle UK Ltd., Geneva, Switzerland in December 2013. At present, he is a Principle Research Scientist at Battelle Memorial Institute, Columbus, Ohio, USA. His research has been concerned with quantum optics and quantum communication, with focus on single photon detection and implementations for fiber based quantum key distribution devices.
Dr. Nino Walenta is member of the German Physical Society (DPG).
Colin Whorlow, Head of International Standards, CESG
Colin Whorlow has worked in CESG, the UK National Technical Authority for Information Assurance, for 15 years. Now Head of International Standards he was formerly Head of International Relations where he led CESG's engagement on EU and NATO information assurance issues. Colin is a member of the Management Board of ENISA (European Network and Information Security Agency) and of the SOG-IS Management Committee. He has led workshops on the impact of Cybersecurity on Critical Information Infrastructure Protection as part of the Meridian Process and at the Budapest Conference on Cyberspace. Previously Head of Export Control Colin chaired the Information Security Technical Working Group at the Wassenaar Arrangement for some years. Colin's degree is in mathematics, which he read at Oxford University.
William Whyte, Security Innovation
William Whyte is Chief Scientist at Security Innovation, where he leads research and prototyping initiatives in Connected Vehicle and post-quantum cryptography. He was previously CTO at NTRU Cryptosystems, and Senior Cryptographer at Baltimore Technologies. With a focus on how standardization enables deployment of good technology, he has served in a leadership role in IEEE working groups and has served as technical editor of two IEEE standards and has contributed to standards in ETSI, ANSI X9, IEEE, and the IETF. He has a BA from Trinity College Dublin and a DPhil from Oxford University.
Takanori Yasuda, ISIT
Takanori Yasuda received the PhD. degrees in mathematics from Kyushu University in 2007. He was a postdoctal fellow in Osaka City University from 2007 through 2008, in Kyushu University from 2008 through 2011.
He is currently a researcher in Institute of Systems, Information Technologies and Nanotechnologies. His current research interests are pairing cryptography, multivariate public-key cryptosystem, and automorphic representations.