EECS Joint Colloquium Distinguished Lecture Series
     
 

Wednesday, March 12, 2003
306 Soda Hall, Hewlett-Packard Auditorium
4:00 - 5:00 pm

Professor David Wagner

Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, UCBerkeley


 
 

Wireless Security

 

Abstract:

   

I will speak on lessons from wireless security. What went wrong with 802.11 security? What does the future hold? How could these problems have been avoided with the theory of provable security, and what lessons can we draw from the experience?

This is joint work with Nikita Borisov and Ian Goldberg.

    Biography:
   

David Wagner is an Assistant Professor in the Computer Science Division at the University of California at Berkeley with extensive experience in computer security and cryptography. He and his Berkeley colleagues are known for discovering a wide variety of security vulnerabilities in various cellphone standards, 802.11 wireless networks, and other widely deployed systems. In addition, David was a co-designer of one of the Advanced Encryption Standard candidates, and he remains active in the areas of systems security, cryptography, and privacy.