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Jacques Bus, Head of Unit DG Information Society and Media EU-US Cooperation in Network and Information Security 17 Mar, 2008 – Yale, US.

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Presentation on theme: "Jacques Bus, Head of Unit DG Information Society and Media EU-US Cooperation in Network and Information Security 17 Mar, 2008 – Yale, US."— Presentation transcript:

1 Jacques Bus, Head of Unit DG Information Society and Media EU-US Cooperation in Network and Information Security 17 Mar, 2008 – Yale, US

2 Content  Current research in EU programme  Motivation and modalities  Past and ongoing actions

3 Strengthening Competitiveness through Co-operation Total 50,521 M€ 7 th EU Framework Programme for RTD

4 Security and Trust in FP7 - ICT WP Coordination Actions Research roadmaps, metrics and benchmarks, international cooperation, coordination activities 4 Projects: 3.3 m€ Network infrastructures 4 Projects 11 m€ Dynamic, reconfigurable service architectures 4 Projects 18 m€ Identity management, privacy, trust policies 3 Projects 20.5 m€ 6 Projects: 22 m€ Enabling technologies for trustworthy infrastructures Biometrics, trusted computing, cryptography, secure SW 2 Projects 5.8 m€ 1 Project 9.4 m€ 20 m€ Critical Infrastructure Protection 110 M€

5 Main R&D project priorities INTERSECTION  An integrated security framework and tools for the security and resilience of heterogeneous networks (INTERSECTION) Awissenet  A networking protocol stack for security and resilience across ad-hoc PANs & WSNs (Awissenet) GEMOM  A message-oriented MW platform for increasing resilience of information systems (GEMOM) WOMBAT  Data gathering and analysis for understanding and preventing cyber threats (WOMBAT) Security in network infrastructures: 4 projects, 11 m€ EC funding

6 Main R&D project priorities IPMASTER  Assuring the security level and regulatory compliance of SOAs handling business processes (IP MASTER) AVANTSSAR  Platform for formal specification and automated validation of trust and security of SOAs (AVANTSSAR) Consequence  Data-centric information protection framework based on data-sharing agreements (Consequence) SECURE-SCM  Crypto techniques in the computing of optimised multi-party supply chains without revealing individual confidential private data to the other parties (SECURE-SCM) Security in service infrastructures: 4 projects, 18 m€ EC funding Personalised Services

7 User-centric Privacy and ID-Management (1) 6 projects, 35.7 m€ EC funding User-centric Privacy and ID-Management (1) 6 projects, 35.7 m€ EC funding Main R&D project priorities IP-PRIMELIFE  Bringing Sustainable Privacy and Identity Management to Future Networks and Services; Privacy-enhancing identity management ‘for life’ (IP-PRIMELIFE) IP- TURBINE  Revocable, user-controlled, fingerprint-based biometric identities (IP- TURBINE) PICOS  A platform for trust, privacy and identity management of community services and applications on the Internet and in mobile networks (PICOS)

8 User-centric Privacy and ID-Management (2) 6 projects, 35.7 m€ EC funding Main R&D project priorities IP-TAS3  Trusted SOA architectures enabling dynamic and secure services that are managing and processing personal information based on user-centric data management policies (IP-TAS3) SWIFT  Cross-layer identity framework for network infrastructures (SWIFT) PRISM  Privacy-preserving network monitoring system with data protection (PRISM)

9 Main R&D project priorities  Trusted ComputingIP TECOM  Trusted Computing  IP TECOM  trusted embedded systems: HW platforms with integrated trust components  CryptographyNoE eCrypt II  Cryptography  NoE eCrypt II  Multi-modal Biometrics MOBIO  multi-biometric authentication (based on face and voice) for mobile devices (MOBIO) ACTIBIO  activity related and soft biometrics technologies for supporting continuous authentication and monitoring of users in ambient environments (ACTIBIO)  Secure SW implementation SHIELDS  providing SW developers with the means to prevent occurrences of known vulnerabilities when building software (SHIELDS) CACE  A toolbox for cryptographic software engineering (CACE) Security enabling Technologies 6 projects, 22 m€ EC funding

10 Content  Current research in EU programme  Motivation and modalities  Past and ongoing actions

11 International Cooperation Why, What WHY  Cyber activities intrinsically crosses borders  No authentication in international network traffic  Internet facilitates international “underground economy”  Nation-state cyberwarfare  Free, industrialised world must protect its values WHAT  Cooperation in research for common goal  Sharing information on incidents, problems  International coordination of R&D and policy

12 International Cooperation Framework  S&T Agreement between NSF and EU FP-RTD, within this framework we organised jointly: –cooperation between projects on both sides: extra travel budget from NSF for US participants; part of project budget in EU projects –organisation of workshops with cost born by “own side” –participation in other side’s project at own costs, unless exception  Cooperation between EU initiative on Future Internet and NSF GENI/FIND  Ongoing discussions with US-DHS and EU Security and ICT programmes

13 Content  Current research in EU programme  Motivation and modalities  Past and ongoing actions

14 Past and Ongoing cooperation actions  EU-US Summits on Cyber Trust: Systems dependability and security (~ 60 participants on invitation) –Dublin, IRL Nov 2006 –Urbana-Champaign, Illinois, USA April 2007  INCOTRUST: continuation and extension of EU-US activities of Dublin and Illinois. Financial support from EU and support by NSF for similar activities  FORWARD: bringing together industry and academia to discuss trends in threats and the RTD agenda for it. Cooperation with CMU-Cylab


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