报告题目：There is privacy beyond the GDPR
报告人：Bruno Crispo 教授
Bruno Crispo holds a degree in Computer Science from University of Turin, in Italy and a PhD from Cambridge University in UK. Currently, he is Professor at the Department of Computer Science and Information Engineering at the University of Trento in Italy and Visting Professor at KULeuven in Belgium. Prior to that, he worked at SRI International in Cambridge UK, at Telecom Italia Research Labs in Italy, at Vrije Universiteit in Amsterdam, in the Netherlands and as a Professor at KU Leuven in Belgium. He has been managing director of Cryptomathic Italia SpA, a company working in the area of cryptography and cyber security. He is the Chair of the Cyber-Security Laboratory established between the National Research Council and the University of Trento, in Italy. He is member of the Scientific Committee of the National Research and Study Centre on CyberCrime of the National Italian Police. He is the Dean of the international PhD School in ICT at the University of Trento. His main research interest lies in the area of system and network security, privacy and access control, web security and behavioral biometrics used for authentication. He has published more than 130 papers in scientific journals and international conferences. He is an Associate Editor of the ACM Transactions on Privacy and Security. He is a Senior Member of IEEE。
The Internet of Things with its widespread range of application domains combined with the recent advances in data mining methods and algorithms has raised privacy issues to peeks never seen before. The quest for better privacy is concerning not only regulators and security researchers but even the most distracted citizens. Europe answered this quest with the introduction of the new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) last year. In this talk, I will explain why the GDPR, although, it is an important step towards better privacy, it's only a partial answer. Important aspects related to privacy issues related to non-business contexts are left uncovered. I will then, focus on a different privacy approach originated by disciplines such as philosophy and social science and how this could translate in a better and more general framework for privacy. I will conclude by presenting some existing challenges and open problems that computer science researchers should address to make this new approach feasible and practical in real systems.