We are seeking an engineer expert in Layer 2 encryption who has designed networks incorporating encryption at the software level. The expert will consult, report and testify. Testifying and patent experience are preferred and a Ph. D. and mobile telephony are pluses.
No, I'm not talking about my work, or my employer. I assure you that those tax dollars are very well spent, thankyouverymuch. Instead, I want to publicize a Massachusetts program which will likely benefit several of my friends and save them a lot of money. Those of you who are not property owners in the beautiful and generous Commonwealth of Massachusetts should just stop reading now. Seriously. There's nothing for you here. Go read the archives-- there's some good stuff there. But if you do own your own house in Massachusetts, both the state and federal governments would like to help you insulate it. And by 'help,' I mean 'pay over 80% of the cost.'
Ah, the sweet, sweet taste of victory:
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Hey, psychologists! Since I know several of you, and one or two of them might actually read this blog, I have a question.
First, I should warn my non-CS readers: I had originally decided that this paper was too technical to blog about. But then I received a request that I actually discuss this specific paper, and who am I to say 'no' to a beloved reader? So be aware that this one is going to be a bit more esoteric than even usual, but I also will go somewhere with it at the end.
I have no idea how this paper came about, but I'm glad it did. The first author is a computer-science professor at Cambridge University specializing in privacy and systems security. The second author is a professional scam artist and stage magician who demonstrates real-world scams on unsuspecting victims as part of a BBC television show. Together, they fight crime!
I am pleased to announce that the 2010 Computer Security Foundations Symposium will be held in Edinburgh, UK this year, in conjunction with FLoC 2010. Once again, I am honored to serve as the Publications Chair. I also note that the remarkable Graham Steel is serving as General Chair, with the astonishing Michael Backes and Andrew Myers serving as Program Chairs, making me all the more confident that it will once again be a wonderful event.
As I have mentioned elsewhere, this is one of my favorite venues-- mostly because it is very small, very collegial, and of very high quality. But don't just take my word for it: in May of 2003, CiteSeer rated it as having the 38th largest impact among all conferences and journals in computer science. Take that, CRYPTO (#79) and Oakland (#134)!
So, if any of you feel like visiting Scotland in mid-July of 2010, this will make an excellent excuse. (But I note that the deadline for submissions is coming up fast: Feb 4 for abstracts, Feb 8 for papers. I probably should have announced this before now.)
Okay, I've finished updating and re-organizing the site. The big changes are:
- You can now create accounts for yourselves.
- You will need to solve a CAPTCHA to either create an account or to post a comment anonymously.
- You can now 'watch' a post of mine, meaning that new comments on that post will be emailed to you. (And no, you don't need to create an account or log in to do this.)
The spammers are winning. Time to fall back and re-trench.
The spammers are getting smarter, and in a very interesting (and possibly scary) way.