May 17, 2006
The Thomas E. Noonan Information Security and the
GTISC Identity Management Summit
GTRI Conference Center (formerly GCATT)
250 14 Street NW
Atlanta, GA 30318
2:00 pm -- Keynote Address
3:00 pm -- Discussion and Q&A
5:00 pm -- Reception
Moderator: Paul Judge, CTO, CipherTrust
Authis Jeff Schmidt, CEO
Bank of America Todd Inskeep, Sr. Architect for Identity Management
Equifax Tony Spinelli, SVP, Information Technology Security
Ga Tech Dick Lipton, Professor, College of Computing
RSA Security Burt Kaliski, Chief Scientist
Siemens Enterprise Networks Chris Meaney, VP Secure Networks
Howard has had a long, distinguished career in security spanning almost 40 years. He has served as CSO/CISO/CSS for companies such as Microsoft and eBay and served as a Special Adviser for Cyberspace Security and Vice Chair of the President's Critical Infrastructure Protection Board from December 2001 to his retirement in May 2003 (taking over the Chairmanship of the Critical Infrastructure Protection Board in January 2003).
Howard, now President of R&H Consulting LLC currently serves as an Adviser to the U.S. CERT.
Prior to the White House, Howard was chief security officer for Microsoft Corp., where his duties included CISO, CSO and forming and directing the Trustworthy Computing Security Strategies Group.
Before Microsoft, Mr. Schmidt was a supervisory special agent and director of the Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI) Computer Forensic Lab and Computer Crime and Information Warfare Division. While there, he established the first dedicated computer forensic lab in the government.
Before AFOSI, Mr. Schmidt was with the FBI at the National Drug Intelligence Center, where he headed the Computer Exploitation Team. He is recognized as one of the pioneers in the field of computer forensics and computer evidence collection. Before working at the FBI, Mr. Schmidt was a city police officer from 1983 to 1994 for the Chandler Police Department in Arizona.
Mr. Schmidt served with the U.S. Air Force in various roles from 1967 to 1983, both in active duty and in the civil service. He had served in the Arizona Air National Guard from 1989 until 1998 when he transferred to the U.S. Army Reserves as a Special Agent, Criminal Investigation Division where he continues to serve. He has testified as an expert witness in federal and military courts in the areas of computer crime, computer forensics and Internet crime.
Mr. Schmidt had also served as the international president of the Information Systems Security Association (ISSA) and the first president of the Information Technology Information Sharing and Analysis Center (IT-ISAC). He is a former executive board member of the International Organization of Computer Evidence, and served as the co-chairman of the Federal Computer Investigations Committee. He is a member of the American Academy of Forensic Scientists. He serves as an advisory board member for the Technical Research Institute of the National White Collar Crime Center, and was a distinguished special lecturer at the University of New Haven, Conn., teaching a graduate certificate course in forensic computing.
He served as an augmented member to the President's Committee of Advisors on Science and Technology in the formation of an Institute for Information Infrastructure Protection. He has testified before congressional committees on computer security and cyber crime, and has been instrumental in the creation of public and private partnerships and information-sharing initiatives. He is regularly featured on CNN, CNBC, Fox TV as well as a number of local media outlets talking about cyber-security.
Mr. Schmidt has been appointed to the Information Security Privacy Advisory Board (ISPAB) to advise the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), the Secretary of Commerce and the Director of the Office of Management and Budget on information security and privacy issues pertaining to Federal Government information systems, including thorough review of proposed standards and guidelines developed by NIST.
Howard holds board positions on a number of corporate boards and recently was appointed to the BECU board of directors.
Mr. Schmidt holds a bachelor's degree in business administration (BSBA) and a master's degree in organizational management (MAOM) from the University of Phoenix. He also holds an Honorary Doctorate in Humane Letters.
Dr. Paul Q. Judge currently serves as Chief Technology Officer for CipherTrust, Inc. Joining CipherTrust in 2000, Dr. Judge manages all CipherTrust research, advanced product development and product management, and is the lead inventor for CipherTrust’s 13 patent-pending security technologies. Under his technology leadership, CipherTrust has grown to its current position as the global leader in messaging security, protecting more than 2000 enterprises worldwide.
Prior to joining CipherTrust, Dr. Judge worked with IBM and NASA. Having been named to MIT's list of the top 100 young innovators in the world in 2003, Dr. Judge has spearheaded multiple research initiatives and is one of the founders of the Internet Research Task Force's Anti-Spam Research Group.
Dr. Judge is a recognized authority on messaging security issues, having authored numerous papers that have been published in leading academic journals, presented at multiple industry and academic conferences including COMDEX, Interop, INBOX, RSA, MIT Spam Conference and InfoSecurity. Dr. Judge has also been featured in hundreds of national media outlets including CNN, Forbes, Business Week, People Magazine and the LA Times.
Dr. Judge holds a B.S. in from Morehouse College, and received his received his Ph.D. and M.S. in Network Security from the Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech).
Jeff Schmidt is a recognized expert, author, and speaker on the topics of information security and infrastructure protection. A proven entrepreneur, Mr. Schmidt has founded several successful ventures in the information security space. Mr. Schmidt also spent time at Microsoft Corporation in Windows product security and acted effectively as the CIO for The Ohio State University's second largest department.
Mr. Schmidt is a founder and elected Director of the InfraGard National Members Alliance, the private sector component of the FBI's InfraGard Program (InfraGard is an FBI/private sector alliance dedicated to improving and extending information sharing between private industry and the government on matters of national security). Mr. Schmidt helped the FBI create the InfraGard Program in 1998. Mr. Schmidt is an early CISSP and received his MBA from the Fisher College of Business at The Ohio State University.
Todd Inskeep has over 20 years of Information Security experience ranging from secure radio and desktop systems to security architecture and infrastructure efforts at Bank of America. He’s a Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP) with a Master’s in Strategic Intelligence from the Joint Military Intelligence College. Currently Todd is focused on the bank’s security architecture and strategy for authentication systems, leading various projects within Bank of America’s Information Security group. Mr. Inskeep also teaches security & risk management part-time at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte’s NSA-Designated Center of Excellence in Information Assurance.
As the Senior Vice President of Information Technology Security for Equifax, Tony Spinelli is responsible for the global assessment, design, development, delivery, and monitoring of security related to information technology. Tony sets the vision and direction for the global technology security architecture, policies, standards, guidelines and procedures to ensure protection of information processed, stored, and transmitted. Tony and his team investigate and analyze the security needs of Equifax, its customers, and partners to recommend, test, implement, and continually improve the information security posture.
Tony leads his organization by directing and architecting the deployment of technology and information security solutions to enable Equifax systems. Tony's leadership includes the management of the Security Engineering, Security Operations, and Security Compliance disciplines. Tony establishes the direction for Equifax technology and information security through his knowledge of regulatory mandates, policy directives, best practices, and organizational governance. Outside of Equifax, Tony maintains an external presence on corporate advisory boards of information security companies to provide direction for emerging security solutions. His knowledge of the technology and security industry have afforded him speaking opportunities, research opportunities, and quotes within major publications such as ComputerWorld, InformationWeek, Bloomberg, Dow Jones, New York Times, Washington Post and Forbes.
Prior to Equifax, Tony was the Vice President, Information Security Officer for First Data Merchant Services, a five billion dollar revenue producing business unit and its multiple operating divisions. On a First Data Corporation enterprise basis Tony directed the Security Engineering Discipline for all business units under the FDC umbrella. He was responsible for protecting cardholder, merchant, financial partner, and governmental information across systems that process more than 20 billion transactions per year, representing 4.1 trillion in funds movement, one transaction at a time. During Tony's tenure he was also the Chief Information Security Officer, SVP for eONE Global, the emerging payments segment of FDC.
Prior to FDC, Tony served as Vice President of Online Services for eSecurityOnline, an Ernst & Young Venture Company where he was a founder. While at eSecurityOnline, Tony provided strategic direction for the knowledge-based security products delivered via an Application Service Provider model to Fortune 500 companies. Prior to eSecurityOnline, he was a Senior Manager within Ernst & Young's National Technology and Security Practice. He is multi-accredited professional (CISSP, CISA) with over fourteen years of experience in technology and information security working directly with Fortune 500 companies in the financial services and healthcare industries. He holds a BS in Finance from Saint Louis University, selected Executive Series courses from MIT, and received his MBA in the Executive Program at Washington University in St. Louis.
Dr. Richard J. Lipton is well known for his seminal work in computer science theory, cryptography and DNA computing. He came to Georgia Tech after over twenty year's at Princeton, Berkeley and Yale universities. Dr. Lipton's research interests, while grounded in computer science theory, cover a wide range of computing fields. He has made important contributions to program testing, software engineering and more recently, DNA computing, a new research area that combines molecular biology and computer science. Dick has consulted widely within industry and government. While at Princeton, he took a two-year leave in 1990 to start a lab in computer science for the Panasonic Corporation; he also served as a chief consulting scientist at Telcordia. He has been on many government panels and groups, including numerous National Science Foundation and DARPA panels. Dick is both an ACM and Guggenheim Fellow, and a member of the National Academy of Engineering. He has published numerous papers in many conferences and journals and holds several patents.
Dr. Burt Kaliski is chair of the office of the CTO and vice president of research at RSA Security, and chief scientist of its research center, RSA Laboratories, where he works to transform promising technologies into competitive advantages for the company and its customers.
Burt joined RSA Data Security in 1989 when it was a startup, and in 1991 helped launch RSA Laboratories as an academic environment within RSA Data Security. (RSA Data Security was acquired by Security Dynamics in 1996; the merged companies were renamed RSA Security.) Since 1991 he has been chief scientist of RSA Laboratories, leading a group of applied researchers and standards developers that has produced a range of new concepts and technologies. In 2004 he was promoted to the additional role of vice president of research for RSA Security.
Burt has also been involved extensively in the development of cryptographic standards. During the early days of RSA Laboratories, he coordinated the development of the Public-Key Cryptography Standards (PKCS), working with major early adopters of public-key cryptography. From 1993-99, he served as chair of the IEEE P1363 working group, which developed a standard, IEEE Std 1363-2000, covering the three main families of public-key cryptography. From 1999-2004 he was the editor of the recently published IEEE Std 1363a-2004 document. He has also served as the editor of ANSI X9.44, the emerging banking standard for key establishment based on the RSA cryptosystem. Burt is an author of several Internet RFCs.
Burt's research interests over the years have included public-key cryptography, efficient implementation of cryptographic algorithms, block cipher cryptanalysis, elliptic curve cryptography, user authentication, and privacy protection. He is an inventor on nine patents with several others pending.
Burt has served as general chair of CRYPTO '91 and program chair of CRYPTO '97 and CHES 2002. He has participated on program committees for several major conferences, and on the editorial board of ACM TISSEC, and is currently a member of the steering committee for the CHES workshop series. Burt has also served on the advisory board for the Encyclopedia of Cryptography and Security. He has been a frequent speaker at industry conferences and including invited talks at ASIACRYPT '98 in Beijing and ISPEC 2006 in Hangzhou, and has more than 20 conference and journal publications.
Burt is a member of the board of trustees of the Massachusetts Technology Leadership Council, and was one of 11 recipients of the organization's New England Business and Technology Award in 2003.
Burt received his bachelor's, master's and Ph.D. degrees in computer science from MIT, where his research focused on cryptography. Prior to joining RSA Data Security, he was a visiting assistant professor of computer engineering at Rochester Institute of Technology. He is a member of the IEEE Computer Society and the International Association for Cryptologic Research.
Chris Meaney is Vice President of Secure Networks at the Enteprise Networks division of Siemens Communications, Inc. In this position, Meaney is responsible sales support, partner management and business strategy for advanced network and security solutions to Fortune 1000 clients. Meaney's specialist group supports sales of approximately $80 annually and encompassing all elements of IP network security & infrastructure, and advanced security solutions including Identity and access management, smart card infrastructure, provisioning and password management applications and solutions. He has held this position since 1996 and is based in Atlanta, Georgia.
Meaney joined Siemens in 1984 as a member of the sales force and has held a variety of sales and management positions. As a member of the executive sales team, he was responsible globally for multinational enterprise clients such as The Coca-Cola Company, IBM and Ford Motor Company.
Meaney earned his Bachelor of Science degree in Electrical Engineering at the University of Vermont. A recognized industry expert, he has been a featured speaker at key industry events in North America; he has published numerous articles leveraging his expertise in network security and identity management.