Lorrie Cranor, Brian Kovak Named Andrew Carnegie Fellows
Carnegie Mellon University faculty members Lorrie Cranor and Brian K. Kovak have been named to the 2019 Class of Andrew Carnegie Fellows by the Carnegie Corporation of New York, a philanthropic foundation that has supported the advancement of education and knowledge for more than a century.
CMU women shine at Women in Cybersecurity Conference
Women make up about one-fifth of the national cybersecurity workforce. That statistic, coupled with Carnegie Mellon's accelerating number of women working in the field, may help explain why the annual Women in Cybersecurity (WiCyS) conference was hosted by Carnegie Mellon University last month.
Achieving provably-secure encryption
Earlier this week, a team consisting of researchers from CyLab released the world's first verifiably secure industrial-strength cryptographic library – a set of code that can be used to protect data and is guaranteed to protect against the most popular classes of cyberattacks.
CMU partners with leading payments company Ripple to accelerate innovation in blockchain & cryptocurrency
Carnegie Mellon University has announced a partnership with Ripple's University Blockchain Research Initiative (UBRI) to support academic research, technical development and innovation in blockchain, cryptocurrency and digital payments.
Eight Carnegie Mellon faculty and staff spoke at this week's RSA Conference
Carnegie Mellon had a big showing at this week's RSA Conference in San Francisco with eight faculty and staff members from across the university spoke about topics ranging from security and human behavior to the security of robot-produced code.
CyLab's Gligor and Woo receive Distinguished Paper Award for breakthrough result on establishing "root of trust"
In a breakthrough study, "Establishing Root of Trust Unconditionally," CyLab researchers Virgil Gligor and Maverick Woo present a test that can be run on any computing device to show whether the device has been infected with malware or not.
Building a verifiably-secure internet
In security, almost nothing is guaranteed. It's impossible to test the infinite ways a criminal hacker may penetrate a proverbial firewall. But what if, by the laws of mathematics, something could be proven to be secure without running an infinite number of test cases?
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