ETSI Security Week 2019

Artificial Intelligence & Security

key Sophia Antipolis, France
Free of charge
Contact us

Artificial intelligence is a hot topic in many industries currently, as new uses for and applications of AI are discovered to great benefit including financial savings, improved time efficiency and better automation. But is AI a threat to security or an opportunity to improve security? Thus in the course of this workshop presentations and debate will seek to enlighten attendees on what is AI’s impact on cyber security – is it a force for good or is it helping attackers leverage more resource than ever before? This day-long workshop will hear from industry case studies, academic researchers and security professionals on the full range of AI functionality to help answer these questions and more.

Objectives:

  • To understand the nuances of AI and where aspects of fields such as machine learning fall into the continuum of an AI definition
  • To begin to recognise the key security risks and benefits from implementing AI in industry or in organisations
  • To learn the gaps in the world of AI security and where standardisation can help

Target audience:

The target audience includes those seeking how to best leverage AI for their organisation, looking to improve their knowledge of the latest state-of-the-art in AI, or to understand how AI is currently used, with a focus on security. Academics in the fields of machine learning and artificial intelligence are welcome, as are industry security professionals who also use AI to great effect.

The programme committee is calling for contribution on the following topics. Note that, if selected, your contribution may be accepted as presentation, very short statement or participation to a panel; this will be determined in line with agenda constraints and other factors.

  • Neural networking as a tool in machine intelligence
  • Ethical dimension and AI mores
  • Real-world instances of AI helping to defend against cyber-attacks and compromise (enabling detection, prevention and mitigation)
  • Case studies where AI has been used maliciously, e.g. to launch cyber attacks
  • AI as a blackbox: how to detect compromise and assure reliability
  • AI threats and challenges, and where standards can help (or have helped) with these

Please fill in this form and return it to events@etsi.org by 8 March 2019.

Note that, if selected, your contribution may be accepted as presentation, very short statement or participation to a panel; this will be determined in line with agenda constraints and other factors. It is intended to have the full programme online beginning of May.

Marketing or commercial speeches are not welcome.

  • Scott Cadzow, Cadzow Communications
  • Sonia Compans, ETSI
  • Alex Leadbeater, BT
  • Diego Lopez, Telefonica
  • Kirsty Paine, NCSC
  • Nicolas Thomas, Fortinet
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