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Security and Society: An IBM Deep Dive. IBM’s Global Innovation Outlook Launched in 2004 Opened IBM’s in-house forecasting of trends in business and technology.

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Presentation on theme: "Security and Society: An IBM Deep Dive. IBM’s Global Innovation Outlook Launched in 2004 Opened IBM’s in-house forecasting of trends in business and technology."— Presentation transcript:

1 Security and Society: An IBM Deep Dive

2 IBM’s Global Innovation Outlook Launched in 2004 Opened IBM’s in-house forecasting of trends in business and technology to outside thought leaders Security and Society: A series of six Deep Dives in 2008 Water: second series of Deep Dives in 2008

3 Deep Dives on Security and Society Six Deep Dives – Moscow – Berlin – Taipei – Tokyo – Vancouver – Chicago

4 Deep Dive format Representatives from IBM GIO team, who attended all Deep Dives in series Other IBM personnel About twenty other attendees from business, academia, and government One day brainstorming session preceded by reception and dinner the night before Final report based on six Deep Dives of series

5 Rationale for Security and Society Deep Dive In April, the GIO began its first focus area of 2008: Security and Society. Why security? Because the need for security is a fundamental part of the human condition. Lives are spent in pursuit of it. Societies are built around it. And businesses buy and sell the promise of it. The ongoing battle between those that desire security and those that undermine it has never been in more flux than it is right now. Globalization, ideological conflict, and a global communications network that connects everyone on the planet have conspired to reshape the global security landscape in a matter of decades. As a result, new thinking needs to be applied to this new reality.

6 Suggested Deep Dive Theme “To fight a network, you need a network” - Katharina von Knop Assistant Professor, University of the Armed Forces, Munich Claim: Web 2.0 social networking can provide such a network

7 Deep Dives before Chicago Starting in April 2008 Moscow – First Deep Dive broaching concept of community security Towns, villages, families, and individuals all have a role to play in security Many participants say that innovative management of energy supplies will be Russia’s greatest contribution to global security Green Mark vodka – countering counterfeit products

8 More Deep Dives Berlin – “Sustainable security”: must root out causes of instability and conflict, e.g., resource scarcity, wealth disparity, oppressive governments

9 More Deep Dives Taipei – Building on SARS outbreak of 2003 – immune system as metaphor for global security Threats allowed to enter system System quickly responds and bolsters defenses against similar future attacks – Athol Yates, Executive Director, Australian Homeland Security Research Centre Balance of supply chain efficiency and security robustness plans for International Homeland Security office

10 More Deep Dives Tokyo – Concern that Japan losing reputation for being one of safest and most secure countries Globalization interfering with culture of security and allowing physical and digital destabilization forces into Japan

11 More Deep Dives Vancouver – Online identities focus of discussion How to manage and control personal identification online – Consensus that delicate balance of centralized and distributed security is the right way to address global security

12 Chicago Deep Dive Key Theme: Privacy – Cavoukian, strong advocate IBM GIO attendees – Amy Hermes, Worldwide GIO Program Director – Verna Grayce Chao, GIO Business Development Manager – Laura Lombard, GIO Program Coordinator – Kristopher Lichter, Director, Exploration Programs, GIO Executive Director – Milind Naphade, GIO Research Liaison

13 Chicago Deep Dive Other IBM attendees – Marc Lautenbach, General Manager, IBM Americas – Chung-Sheng Li, IBM Research, Security & Privacy – Harriett Pearson, VP Regulatory Policy and Chief Privacy Officer – Cathy Lasser, VP Industry Solutions and Emerging Business – Rey Khachatourian, Senior Information Architect, Customer Experience Strategy, Global Business Services

14 Other Chicago Attendees Linda Foley, founder Identity Theft Resource Center Carol Rizzo, CTO, Kaiser Permanente Andrew Mack, Director Human Security Project, Simon Fraser U. – U.N. experience Natalie Ambrose, futurist, Future Expeditions Christopher Hoff, CISO, Unisys Erv Blythe, CIO, VPI&SU

15 Other Chicago Attendees Mustaque Ahamad, director Information Security Center, Georgia Tech Julie Fergerson, VP of Emerging Technology, Debix Identity Protection Network Chris Kelly, Chief Privacy Officer, Facebook Dan Shefflin, VP of Advanced Technology for Automation and Control Solutions, Honeywell Michael Barrett, CISO, Paypal

16 Other Chicago Attendees Glenn Armstrong, VP of Corporate and Global Innnovation, Alticor Marc Sokol, JK&B Capital partner Ann Cavoukian, Information and Privacy Commissioner, Province of Ontario Pat Conley, SVP Product Development, Verisign David Trulio, Special Assistant to the President, White House, DHS

17 The Report Distributed Security: The Network Effect Government and Business: The New Roles Incentives: Best Behavior Privacy and Identity: Getting to Know You

18 The Network Effect Common Law – Community-based security (vigilantes?) Wireless Watchdogs – Mobile phones Thayer School Engineering in Medicine poster winner – detect counterfeit medicines – Ashifi Gogo, Ghana The Secure Supply Chain – Athol Yates - smart supply chains with central analysis engine for risk data at all levels

19 The New Roles Good Security, Good Business – Private sector has more incentive for strong security than government or individuals – 1.6 to 2% revenue lost to fraud, theft, and organized crime The Legal Vacuum – Courts of law dangerously out of touch with digital criminal landscape Built-in Security – Embedding security into products, e.g., car alarms – Trade-off between convenience and cost, e.g., iPod

20 Best Behavior Strictly Business – Money is the most powerful incentive for changing behavior – Green Mark example The Threat Within – 92% Insider attacks precipitated by negative work- related event – not opportunism (CMU report) – Monitoring, soft incentives Convenient Truth – Having good security make life more convient Travelers pay annual fee for prescreening of personal data

21 Getting To Know You The Master Token – Biometrics Cancelable biometrics, e.g., distorted fingerprint Reputation Reconnaissance – Peer-to-peer based online rating systems Social network Aggregated by third party, like credit ratings Reclamation Project – Data tethering – can know who is using your personal data

22 On-going Collaboration IBM R&D Julie Fergerson, Linda Foley - Identity Theft Christopher Hoff - Unisys Ann Cavoukian – Information and Privacy Commissioner, Ontario – video surveillance Carol Rizzo, CTO, Kaiser-Permanente – Secure Medical Records – Decades of medical records for same patients from 26 hospitals Athol Yates (Taipei) – International Homeland Security


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