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DatePlace and Time1 ESRIF European Security Research and Innovation Forum Speaker Place, Time.

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Presentation on theme: "DatePlace and Time1 ESRIF European Security Research and Innovation Forum Speaker Place, Time."— Presentation transcript:

1 DatePlace and Time1 ESRIF European Security Research and Innovation Forum Speaker Place, Time

2 DatePlace and Time2 Content of this presentation Background and context Objective and purpose Scope Roadmap Who is who Working structures Working groups Working methodology

3 DatePlace and Time3 Evolution of civil European security research Background and context PASR ( ) 45 M€ time FP7 Security Theme ( ) 1400 M€ ESRAB report “Meeting the challenge: the European Security Research Agenda” (Oct 2006) ESRAB ( ) “European Security Research: The Next Steps” (Sept 2004) GoP report “Research for a secure Europe” (March 2004) GoP ( ) ESRIF ( ) “Fostering Public-Private Dialogue in Security Research and Innovation” (Sept 2007) Various national programmes SRC’06 Vienna SRC’07 Berlin SRC’08 Paris SRC’08 Stockholm SRC’09 Brussels New Commission Communication announced

4 DatePlace and Time4 UK: Security and Counter- Terrorism Science and Innovation Strategy SE: National Security Technology Research and Innovation Program NL: R&D Programme on Security, Safety and Technology FR: Research Programme CSOSG - Concepts, Systèmes et Outils pour la Sécurité Globale - (National Research Agency ANR) AT: KIRAS – The Austrian Security Research Programme FI: Technology Programme on Safety and Security DE: Research for Civil Security Background and context Security research in the Member States Security research in the Member States early 2007, selection

5 DatePlace and Time5Background and context WHY ESRIF Need for a mid & long term strategy for security research (beyond FP7) and innovation Coordination needs between security policy & security research Coordination needs between civil & military security research programmes Coordination needs among the various security research players throughout Europe Coordination needs among European, national & regional security research programmes

6 DatePlace and Time6 What is ESRIF: Purpose and objectives A voluntary, informal attempt of 27 EU Member States, 9 FP7 Associated Countries, the Commission and 3 EU Agencies, supported by the European Parliament to develop and promote a European civil „Joint Security Research and Innovation Agenda“ for all European stakeholders (public and private) –Advising European & national civil security research programmes –Taking a mid & long term perspective –Bringing together the demand and supply side of security solutions, and the civil society perspective to aid the structuring process in the security domain on both demand and supply side Objective and purpose

7 DatePlace and Time7 Scope of the ESRIF approach Market proximity Coverage ESRIF Joint Security Research and Innovation Agenda ESRAB report European Private Distant Close National Scope

8 DatePlace and Time8 ESRIF roadmap and status Announced at SRC’07 in Berlin in March 2007 Meetings: –11 September 2007 (Election of the chairmen) –12 October 2007 (Discussion of working method) –7 December 2007 (Kick-off of working groups) –19-21 May 2008 (Mid and long term threats and challenges) Mid term results in autumn 2008 –SRC’08 in Paris (French EU Presidency) Final report in autumn 2009 –SRC‘09 in Stockholm (Swedish EU Presidency) –New Commission Expiry end 2009 Roadmap

9 DatePlace and Time9 ESRIF Who is who ChairmanGijs de Vries Clingendael Netherlands Institute of International Relations (NL) Deputy ChairmenGiancarlo Grasso Finmeccanica (IT) Jürgen Stock Deutsches Bundeskriminalamt (DE) ESRIF Contact Who is who

10 DatePlace and Time10 ESRIF working structures Integration Team European Security Research and Innovation Forum Public – private European – national (EU MS + FP7 Associated Countries) Demand side – supply side – civil society side Various application areas and disciplines working groups Additional contributors (on recommendation or confirmed by members) to bring in additional expertise and fill gaps in representation 500 Regular virtual meetings, face-to-face meetings 4-8 times p.a. Annual public Event: SRC’08, SRC’09 Working group leaders & rapporteurs Chairman + 2 deputy chairmen Working structures

11 DatePlace and Time11 ESRIF working groups Security of the citizens, counter terrorism, organised crime Security of critical infra- structures Border security Crisis Management Foresight and scenarios CBRNE Situation awareness & the role of space Identification of people & assets Working groups along political missions & thematic areas Working groups on special challenges across the political missions Working groups concerning horizontal issues Innovation, industry & technology base, and market issues Governance & coordination Human and societal dynamics of security Working groups

12 DatePlace and Time12 Working Group Working GroupLeaderRapporteur WG1 Security of the citizensVan Duyvendijk, CeesSuchier, Jean-Marc TNO, NLSAGEM Securité, FR WG2 Security of critical infrastructuresTravers, EleanorMey, Holger Dublin Airport Authority, IEEADS WG3 Border securityBerglund, ErikBarontini, Giovanni FRONTEX, EUFinmeccanica, IT WG4 Crisis managementUnger, ChristophPrinz, Johannes BBK Bundesamt für Bevölkerungsschutz und Katastrophenhilfe, DE FREQUENTIS, AT WG5 Foresight and scenariosRintakoski, KristiinaEricsson, Anders Crisis Management Initiative, FIFOI, SE WG6 CBRNEStig Hansen, John-ErikBusker, Ruud National Centre for Biological Defence, DKTNO, NL WG7 Situation awareness including the role of space Madaleno, UtimiaComparini, Massimo EMPORDEF, PTThales Alenia Space, IT WG8 Identification of people and assets Delville, ThierryWalsh, Martin Direction de l'administration de la police nationale, FREuropean Biometrics Forum, IE WG9 Innovation issuesSieber, AloisDesimpelaere, Luc JRC Ispra, EUBarco, BE WG10 Governance and coordinationAccardo, LucioBell, Sandra MoD, ITRUSI, UK WG11 Human and societal dynamics of security Muresan, LiviuSundelius, Bengt EURISC Institute, ROSEMA, SE

13 DatePlace and Time13 Identification of mid term threats and challenges taking into account existing security policy decisions, strategies and plans on the European and national level Identification of long term threats and challenges mainly building on foresight and scenario techniques, linking predictions and expectations about future developments with the focal areas of the ESRIF working groups Identification of the required capabilities to enhance security within the scope of ESRIF’s considerations as well as the supporting framework to achieve them (society, market and governance related) Identification of the related research requirements taking into account ongoing and planned programmes and work Prioritisation of the research needs along criteria that ESRIF will define, incl. effectiveness, acceptability, cost, maturity of technologies, innovation and replacement cycles for large systems, etc. resulting in a strategic research and innovation roadmap Presentation and communication of the findings ESRIF Working methodology Working methodology


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