IEEE Cybersecurity Development (SecDev) is a new venue for presenting ideas, research, and experience about how to develop secure systems.
SecDev is distinguished by its focus on how to “build security in” (and not simply discover the absence of security). Its goal is to encourage and disseminate ideas for secure system development among both academia and industry. Developers have valuable experiences and ideas that can inform academic research, and researchers have concepts, studies, and even code and tools that could benefit developers. We anticipate that attendees from academic conferences like IEEE S&P, USENIX Security, PLDI, FSE, ISSTA, SOUPS, and many others could contribute ideas to SecDev, as could attendees of industrial conferences like AppSec, RSA, Black Hat, and Shmoocon.
Since 1980, the IEEE Symposium on Security and Privacy (S&P)has been the premier forum for the presentation of developments in computer security and electronic privacy, and for bringing together researchers and practitioners in the field.
The debut of the IEEE European Privacy and Security Symposium (EuroS&P) was in March 2016.
Papers offer novel research contributions in any aspect of computer security or electronic privacy. Papers may represent advances in the theory, design, implementation, analysis, or empirical evaluation of secure systems, either for general use or for specific application domains.
The Computer Security Foundations Symposium is an annual conference for researchers in computer security, to examine current theories of security, the formal models that provide a context for those theories, and techniques for verifying security. It was created in 1988 as a workshop of the IEEE Computer Society Technical Committee on Security and Privacy, in response to a 1986 essay by Don Good entitled “The Foundations of Computer Security – We Need Some.” The meeting became a “symposium” in 2007, along with a policy for open, increased attendance.
Over the past two decades, many seminal papers and techniques have been presented first at CSF. In 2008, CiteSeer listed CSF as 38th out of more than 1200 computer science venues (top 3.11%) in impact based on citation frequency. CiteSeerX lists CSF 2007 as 7th out of 581 computer science venues (top 1.2%) in impact based on citation frequency.
For more events, visit IEEE Cipher’s Calendar of Security and Privacy Related Events, located here: http://www.ieee-security.org/Calendar/cipher-hypercalendar.html.