Bio: Liqun Chen is a Professor in Secure Systems at the University of Surrey. Prior to taking this position in 2016, she was a principal research scientist at Hewlett-Packard Laboratories, Bristol, UK. During her 19 years working for the company, she has obtained 78 granted US patents with 28 further applications pending. She developed several cryptographic schemes that were adopted by International Standards bodies, ISO/IEC, IEEE and TCG (Trusted Computing Group). In particular, she designed several cryptographic algorithms (including direct anonymous attestation and the multiple signature interfaces) used in the Trusted Platform Module (TPM). She co-authored the paper “Direct anonymous attestation”, which was originally published at ACM CCS 2004 and received a Test of Time award at ACM CCS 2014. She was the technical leader and principal investigator in the EU H2020 FutureTPM project, which identified and developed algorithms for a TPM that will be secure against quantum computer attacks. She is also a principal investigator in several other EU Horizon projects, which make use of trusted computing and distributed ledger technologies to achieve security and privacy in real world applications. Her current research interests are applied cryptography, trusted computing, and network security.
TITLE FOR TALK: Using Trusted Computing to Secure the Internet of Things
ABSTRACT: The Internet of Things (IoT) is rapidly growing, involving more and more devices, and affecting ordinary people’s everyday life. Making the IoT safe and trustworthy is challenging but necessary. Some IoT applications also require long-term security, i.e., their security should not be limited by the lifetime of any underlying cryptographic algorithms. This is particularly challenging for low-power and low-cost devices. In this talk, we will discuss how to use trusted computing technologies to help achieve these aims.
(Professor, Washington University in St. Louis, USA)
Bio: Raj Jain is currently the Barbara J. and Jerome R. Cox, Jr., Professor of Computer Science and Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis. Dr. Jain is a Life Fellow of IEEE, a Fellow of ACM, a Fellow of AAAS, and a recipient of the 2018 James B. Eads Award from St. Louis Academy of Science, 2017 ACM SIGCOMM Life-Time Achievement Award. Previously, he was one of the Co-founders of Nayna Networks, Inc., a Senior Consulting Engineer at Digital Equipment Corporation in Littleton, Mass, and then a professor of Computer and Information Sciences at Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio. With 37,000+ citations, according to Google Scholar, he is one of the highly cited authors in computer science. Further information is at http://www.cse.wustl.edu/~jain/.
TITLE FOR TALK: Challenges and Issues in AI for IoT Security
ABSTRACT: AI is everywhere. It is being applied to IoT Security as well. In our research on the security of medical and industrial IoT, we have uncovered several common mistakes, challenges, and issues in applying AI and securing IoT. In this talk, we will discuss five such challenges and their resolution.
(Professor, Georgetown University, USA)
Bio: Nitin Vaidya is the McDevitt Chair of Computer Science at Georgetown University. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. He previously served as a Professor and Associate Head in Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He has co-authored papers that received awards at several conferences, including 2015 SSS, 2007 ACM MobiHoc and 1998 ACM MobiCom. He is a fellow of the IEEE. He has served as the Chair of the Steering Committee for the ACM PODC conference, as the Editor-in-Chief for the IEEE Transactions on Mobile Computing, and as the Editor-in-Chief for ACM SIGMOBILE publication MC2R.
TITLE FOR TALK: Security and Privacy for Distributed Optimization and Learning
ABSTRACT: Consider a network of agents wherein each agent has a private cost function. In the context of distributed machine learning, the private cost function of an agent may represent the “loss function” corresponding to the agent’s local data. The objective here is to identify parameters that minimize the total cost over all the agents. In machine learning for classification, the cost function is designed such that minimizing the cost function should result in model parameters that achieve higher accuracy of classification. Similar optimization problems arise in the context of other applications as well.
Our work addresses privacy and security of distributed optimization, with applications to machine learning. In privacy-preserving machine learning, the goal is to optimize the model parameters correctly while preserving the privacy of each agent’s local data. In security, the goal is to identify the model parameters correctly while tolerating adversarial agents that may be supplying incorrect information. When a large number of agents participate in distributed optimization, security compromise or failure of some of the agents becomes increasingly likely. The talk will provide intuition behind the design and correctness of the algorithms.
(Professor, University of Rochester, USA)
Bio: Gaurav Sharma is a professor in the Departments of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Computer Science, and Biostatistics and Computational Biology, and a Distinguished Researcher in Center of Excellence in Data Science (CoE) at the Goergen Institute for Data Science at the University of Rochester. He received the PhD degree in Electrical and Computer engineering from North Carolina State University, Raleigh in 1996. From 1993 through 2003, he was with the Xerox Innovation group in Webster, NY, most recently in the position of Principal Scientist and Project Leader. His research interests include data analytics, cyber physical systems, signal and image processing, computer vision, and media security; areas in which he has 54 patents and has authored over 220 journal and conference publications. He served as the Editor-in-Chief for the IEEE Transactions on Image Processing from 2018 through 2020, and for the Journal of Electronic Imaging from 2011 through 2015, and he currently serves on the Editorial Board of the Proceedings of the IEEE. He is a member of the IEEE Publications, Products, and Services Board (PSPB) and chaired the IEEE Conference Publications Committee in 2017-18. He is the editor of the Digital Color Imaging Handbook published by CRC press in 2003. Dr. Sharma is a fellow of the IEEE, a fellow of SPIE, a fellow of the Society for Imaging Science and Technology (IS&T) and has been elected to Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, and Pi Mu Epsilon. In recognition of his research contributions, he received an IEEE Region I technical innovation award in 2008 and the IS&T Bowman award in 2021. Dr. Sharma served as a 2020-2021 Distinguished Lecturer for the IEEE Signal Processing Society.
TITLE FOR TALK: AI and IoT in HealthCare: A Clinical Perspective
Abstract: Clinical healthcare is poised for a data revolution driven by IoT devices and AI algorithms. Networked body-worn sensors can collect health data that is orders-of-magnitude richer than what is available today from observations and measurements in clinical environments. Aggregated over time and across populations such data can fuel modern AI/machine learning algorithms and enable personalization and modernization of care with radical improvements in outcomes and reductions in cost. These drastic changes are driven by a confluence of technology and market trends in sensor miniaturization, communications, and machine learning/AI that enable a host of new physiological and physical measurement based biomarkers for assessing disease condition, treatment effectiveness, and longitudinal progression. In contrast with the subjective, sporadic, in- clinic assessments that are in common use today, the sensor and AI based biomarkers are not only objective and repeatable but used over extended monitoring intervals can provide a comprehensive picture of health conditions and treatment efficacy. We highlight these themes using examples from our recent and ongoing research that features light-weight, low-power sensors that can be affixed to the body like adhesive temporary tattoos, in a diverse set of health monitoring applications including quantification of movement disorders for Parkinson’s and Huntington’s diseases, stroke rehabilitation, and cardiac monitoring. Finally, we highlight emerging directions, open issues, and challenges for research and development in this exciting and increasingly important area.
(Professor, Northeastern University, USA)
Bio: Prof. Patrick S.P. Wang, PhD. Fellow, IAPR, ISIBM, IETI and IEEE & ISIBM Outstanding Achievement Awardee, Tenured Full Professor, Northeastern University, USA, iCORE (Informatics Circle of Research Excellence) Visiting Professor, MIT, Harvard, University of Calgary, Canada, Otto-Von- Guericke Distinguished Guest Professor, Magdeburg University, Germany, Zijiang Visiting Chair, ECNU, Shanghai, China, as well as honorary advisory professor of many key universities in China, including Sichuan University, Xiamen University, East China Normal University, Shanghai, and
Guangxi Normal University, Guilin. Prof. Wang received his BSEE from National Chiao Tung University (Jiaotong University), MSEE from National Taiwan University, MSICS from Georgia Institute of Tech, and PhD, CS, Oregon State U.
Dr. Wang has published over 26 books, 300 technical papers, 3 USA/European Patents, in PR/AI/TV/Cybernetics/Imaging, and is currently founding Editor-in-Chief of IJPRAI (International Journal of Pattern Recognition and Artificial Intelligence) , and Book Series of MPAI, WSP. In addition to his technical interests, Dr. Wang also published a prose book, “Harvard Meditation Melody”《哈佛冥想曲》, 《劍橋狂想曲》and many articles and poems regarding Du Fu and Li Bai’s poems, Beethoven, Brahms, Mozart and Tchaikovsky’s symphonies, and Bizet, Verdi, Puccini and Rossini’s operas.
TITLE FOR TALK: Intelligent Pattern Recognition (IPR) and Applications to Imaging
Abstract: This talk is concerned with fundamental aspects of Intelligent Pattern Recognition (IPR) and applications. It basically includes the following: Basic Concept of Automata, Grammars, Trees, Graphs and Languages. Ambiguity and its Importance, Brief Overview of Artificial Intelligence (AI), Brief Overview of Pattern Recognition (PR), What is Intelligent Pattern Recognition (IPR)? Interactive Pattern Recognition Concept, Importance of Measurement and Ambiguity, How it works, Modeling and Simulation, Basic Principles and Applications to Computer Vision, Security, e-Forensics, Road Sign Design, biomedical diagnosis, Safer biomedical diagnosis, Traffic and Robot Driving with Vision, Ambiguous (design of Road Signs vs Unambiguous (Good) Road Signs, How to Disambiguate an Ambiguous Road Sign? What is Big Data? and more Examples and Applications of Learning and Greener World using Computer Vision. Finally, some future research directions are discussed.
Bio: Robert L. Grossman is the Frederick H. Rawson Distinguished Service Professor of Medicine and Computer Science and the Jim and Karen Frank Director of the Center for Translational Data Science at the University of Chicago. CTDS is a research center that focuses on data science and its applications to problems in biology, medicine, health care and the environment. He is a Director of the Open Commons Consortium, a not-for-profit that develops and operates data commons to support research in science, medicine, health care, and the environment. He is also a Partner at Analytic Strategy Partners LLC, which he founded in 2016. Prior to that, from 2002 to 2015, he was the Founder and Managing Partner at Open Data Group, which built and deployed AI and machine learning models over big data in financial services, insurance, healthcare and IoT.
Title for Talk: Deploying Machine Learning and AI Models in IoT
Abstract: We review some of the options, challenges, trade-offs, and emerging architectures for deploying machine learning and AI models in IoT systems and applications.
Bio: Cynthia Rudin is a professor of computer science and engineering at Duke University. She directs the Interpretable Machine Learning Lab, and her goal is to design predictive models that people can understand. Her lab applies machine learning in many areas, such as healthcare, criminal justice, and energy reliability. She holds degrees from the University at Buffalo and Princeton. She is the recipient of the 2022 Squirrel AI Award for Artificial Intelligence for the Benefit of Humanity from the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (the “Nobel Prize of AI”). She received a 2022 Guggenheim fellowship, and is a fellow of the American Statistical Association, the Institute of Mathematical Statistics, and the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence. Her work has been featured in many news outlets including the NY Times, Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, and Boston Globe.
(Professor,The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology,Hong Kong)
|Full Paper Submission:||7th May 2022|
|Acceptance Notification:||19th May 2022|
|Final Paper Submission:||28th May 2022|
|Early Bird Registration:||27th May 2022|
|Presentation Submission:||29th May 2022|
|Conference:||6 – 9 June 2022|
IEEE AIIoT 2021
• Best Paper Award will be given for each track