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Cybersecurity: Crash Course Computer Science #31
 
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Cybersecurity is a set of techniques to protect the secrecy, integrity, and availability of computer systems and data against threats. In today’s episode, we’re going to unpack these three goals and talk through some strategies we use like passwords, biometrics, and access privileges to keep our information as secure, but also as accessible as possible. From massive Denial of Service, or DDos attacks, to malware and brute force password cracking there are a lot of ways for hackers to gain access to your data, so we’ll also discuss some strategies like creating strong passwords, and using 2-factor authentication, to keep your information safe. Check out Computerphile’s wonderful video on how to choose a password! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3NjQ9b3pgIg Pre-order our limited edition Crash Course: Computer Science Floppy Disk Coasters here! https://store.dftba.com/products/computer-science-coasters Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Want to know more about Carrie Anne? https://about.me/carrieannephilbin The Latest from PBS Digital Studios: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1mtdjDVOoOqJzeaJAV15Tq0tZ1vKj7ZV Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrash... Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 300317 CrashCourse
Blockchain security research (in 2 minutes)
 
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Slides for the Conference skills course (University of Luxembourg). Task: present the topic of your research to a mixed audience (PhD students in other areas) in 2 minutes! Slides: https://www.slideshare.net/SergeiTikhomirov/blockchain-security-research-in-2-minutes
Views: 317 Sergei Tikhomirov
What is FINANCIAL CRYPTOGRAPHY? What does FINANCIAL CRYPTOGRAPHY mean?
 
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What is FINANCIAL CRYPTOGRAPHY? What does FINANCIAL CRYPTOGRAPHY mean? FINANCIAL CRYPTOGRAPHY meaning - FINANCIAL CRYPTOGRAPHY definition - FINANCIAL CRYPTOGRAPHY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Financial cryptography (FC) is the use of cryptography in applications in which financial loss could result from subversion of the message system. Financial cryptography is distinguished from traditional cryptography in that for most of recorded history, cryptography has been used almost entirely for military and diplomatic purposes. Financial cryptography includes the mechanisms and algorithms necessary for the protection of financial transfers, in addition to the creation of new forms of money. Proof of work and various auction protocols fall under the umbrella of Financial Cryptography. Hashcash is being used to limit spam. Financial cryptography has been seen to have a very broad scope of application. Ian Grigg sees financial cryptography in seven layers, being the combination of seven distinct disciplines: cryptography, software engineering, rights, accounting, governance, value, and financial applications. Business failures can often be traced to the absence of one or more of these disciplines, or to poor application of them. This views Financial Cryptography as an appropriately cross-discipline subject. Indeed, inevitably so, given that finance and cryptography are each built upon multiple disciplines. Cryptographers think of the field as originating in the work of Dr David Chaum who invented the blinded signature. This special form of a cryptographic signature permitted a virtual coin to be signed without the signer seeing the actual coin, and permitted a form of digital token money that offered untraceability. This form is sometimes known as Digital currency. A system that was widely used during the 1970s-1990s and previously developed cryptographic mechanism is the Data Encryption Standard, which was used primarily for the protection of electronic funds transfers. However, it was the work of David Chaum that excited the cryptography community about the potential of encrypted messages as actual financial instruments. As part of a business model, Financial Cryptography followed the guide of cryptography and only the simplest ideas were adopted. Account money systems protected by SSL such as PayPal and e-gold were relatively successful, but more innovative mechanisms, including blinded token money, were not. Financial cryptography is to some extent organized around the annual meeting of the International Financial Cryptography Association, which is held each year in a different location.
Views: 51 The Audiopedia
How Much do Engineers and Scientists Make? Salary and Employment Statistics
 
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Two common statistics that are helpful to know about any college major are: how much money you can expect to make, and the amount of job opportunities. Here I outline the statistics for many of the most majors and careers when it comes to engineering, math and science. One thing to note is that science majors very often need additional education. Even in the video there are statistics that don't directly say a master's or PhD is required, however, you'll find many of the people in those jobs have one. Engineering jobs on the other hand often don't require anything past a bachelor's degree. Remember that these statistics are just averages and are not a guarantee of what you'll make. Also note these are NOT starting salaries but rather averages over all people in the fields. *************************************** For information on math, science, and engineering majors, check us out at https://majorprep.com *************************************** ►Patreon: https://patreon.com/majorprep ►PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/majorprep ►Facebook: https://facebook.com/majorprep
Views: 106345 MajorPrep
Blockchain: Distributed Trust - Bart Preneel
 
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The Bitcoin ecosystem had a bumpy start, but driven in part by the demand created by the Silk Road and perhaps the Cyprus crisis, the impact grew quickly: the total value of bitcoins rose to several billion US$ in the first two years (currently it is around US$ 14 billion), hundreds of alternative cryptocurrencies (altcoins) were created and large mining entities were established, mostly in China. The ideas behind Bitcoin have opened up new approaches to cryptocurrencies, but also to distributed consensus, distributed naming, secure timestamping and commitment. One of the aspects that have drawn the most interest is the smart contract (that is, cryptographically enforceable agreements) on top of the Bitcoin ecosystem (or on other systems such as Ethereum). Even if some observers predict that the Bitcoin ecosystem will disappear or become irrelevant, the core ideas have already made a major impact. Unlike any other payment system or cryptocurrency created before, Bitcoin allows for fully decentralized generation of currency and fully decentralized verification of transactions. The core idea is the blockchain, a public ledger that registers all transactions under the form of a hash chain; the blockchain describes the state of the system, that is, it specifies who owns which amount. Transactions themselves are validated based on a scripting language, which creates some flexibility. In a distributed system, a central problem is how to achieve consensus (e.g., how to deal with double-spending transactions). Transactions are broadcast over a low-latency peer-to-peer network that offers some robustness against censoring or sabotage. This approach allows the Bitcoin ecosystem to achieve distributed consensus in a practical way assuming that players are rational (something which is known to be unachievable without additional assumptions such as rationality) albeit at the cost of a major computational effort in terms of mining. While the financial industry is less interested in the anarchistic aspects of the Bitcoin ecosystem (the governance model and the uncontrolled money supply), the distributed consensus idea is very appealing and is believed to have a very high business potential for a large number of financial transactions and interactions. In 2015, about US$ 1 billion was invested in venture capital in the area of blockchain and cryptocurrencies and the Aite Group predicted in 2016 that blockchain market could be worth as much as US$ 400 million in annual business by 2019. The idea of a public ledger for timestamping and registering documents using hash chains is more than 25 years old, as witnessed by the efforts of Surety Technologies in the early 1990 and the ISO standardization in this area in the mid 1990s –- but these earlier approaches did use a central authority to register all transactions. Bitcoin has inspired many actors to revisit those ideas by `taming’ the Bitcoin ecosystem into a private or permissioned ledger, where only a few selected actors have control over new currencies or verification of transactions (to get rid of distributed control) and where access to the ledger can be restricted (to get rid of full transparency). Some of the notable developments in this context are the open source initiative of IBM that is called Hyperledger and Intel's experimental Sawtooth Lake architecture. Professor Bart Preneel of KU Leuven heads the imec-COSIC (COmputer Security and Industrial Cryptography) research group. His main research areas are information security and privacy with a focus on cryptographic algorithms and protocols and efficient and secure implementations. He undertakes industrial consulting for major players in the finance, telco and hardware industry and has co-designed the Belgian eID and e-voting scheme. He is active in international standardization . Professor Preneel has served as Director, (1997-present), Vice President (2002-2007) and President (2008-2013) of the International Association for Cryptologic Research (IACR) and is co-founder and chairman of LSEC vzw (Leuven Security Excellence Consortium). He is a fellow of the IACR, a member of the Permanent Stakeholders group of ENISA (European Network and Information Security Agency) and of the Academia Europaea. He has testified for the European and Belgian parliament. He has been invited speaker at more than 150 conferences and schools in 40 countries. In 2014 he received the RSA Award for Excellence in the Field of Mathematics.
Views: 2097 secappdev.org
Al Rumson describing his DREAM risk and big data PhD project
 
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Al Rumson describes his DREAM PhD research, funded by NERC and ESRC, together with East Suffolk District Council and the British geological Survey, which is investigating the use of big data to support coastal management and adaptation. Find out more at http://www.dream-cdt.ac.uk/research/
Views: 409 DREAM-CDT Risk
Top 10 Unbreakable Ciphers and Codes — TopTenzNet
 
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Top 10 Unbreakable Ciphers and Codes →Subscribe for new videos every day! http://bit.ly/toptenzsubscribe →10 Reasons Bruce Lee was a Superhuman: http://bit.ly/1Hl4mVu Entertaining and educational top 10 lists from TopTenzNet! Brand new videos 7 days a week! Videos are published at 6pm EST every day! Other TopTenz Videos: Top 10 Historical Unsolved Mysteries http://bit.ly/1RAAE95 In an age where we have satellites that can zoom in to watch an ant pee on a leaf, you’d think our society pretty much knows everything. Even with our high-speed, touchscreen, 3-D, Star Wars projectors, there are still a few ciphers and codes keeping cryptologists (trust us, it’s a word) stumped. Some of them come from way back in the 18th century. Even with the addition of advanced technology, ye ol’ pilgrims are proving that the smartest thing about our society might just be our phones. Text version: http://www.toptenz.net/top-10-unbreakable-ciphers-codes.php Coming up: 10. Dorabella Cipher 9. D’Agapeyeff Cipher 8. Indus Script 7. Chinese Gold Bar Ciphers 6. Zodiac Killer 5. Linear A 4. Proto-Elamite 3. Taman Shud 2. McCormick Cipher 1. Bacon Cipher Source/Other reading: http://www.ciphermysteries.com/the-dorabella-cipher http://nautil.us/issue/6/secret-codes/the-artist-of-the-unbreakable-code http://www.ciphermysteries.com/2013/12/23/dagapeyeff-cipher http://itknowledgeexchange.techtarget.com/security-corner/the-unsolved-dagapeyeff-cipher/ http://www.harappa.com/script/indusscript.pdf http://elonka.com/UnsolvedCodes.html http://books.google.com/books?id=G4gCs-RmVZwC&pg=PA46&lpg=PA46&dq=General+Wang+unsolved+gold+bars&source=bl&ots=vrfYkpCHEz&sig=gwWoVvcHk5qecMsXwuLVmZoYKZU&hl=en&sa=X&ei=XU9_U-HGOtelyATduYDYDg&ved=0CHsQ6AEwBQ#v=onepage&q=General%20Wang%20unsolved%20gold%20bars&f=false http://listverse.com/2007/10/01/top-10-uncracked-codes/ http://www.crimelibrary.com/serial_killers/notorious/zodiac/8.html http://www.zodiologists.com/ http://mysteries24.com/n4-21061-Unsolved_coded_messages http://www.cam.ac.uk/research/news/cracking-the-code-the-decipherment-of-linear-b-60-years-on http://www.ancientscripts.com/elamite.html http://www.historytoday.com/mark-ronan/puzzle-proto-elamite http://www.heraldsun.com.au/news/law-order/portrait-may-hold-key-to-somerton-man-beach-mystery/story-fni0ffnk-1226674957043 http://www.ciphermysteries.com/2009/08/08/the-tamam-shud-cipher-mystery http://www.fbi.gov/news/stories/2011/march/cryptanalysis_032911/cryptanalysis_032911 http://www.riverfronttimes.com/2012-06-14/news/ricky-mccormick-code-mysterious-death-st-louis/ http://www.jstor.org/discover/10.2307/751135?uid=3739256&uid=2129&uid=2&uid=70&uid=4&sid=21103794245461 http://www.bibliotecapleyades.net/ciencia/esp_ciencia_manuscrito06.htm
Views: 84742 TopTenz
Verifiable Functional Encryption
 
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In light of security challenges that have emerged in a world with complex networks and cloud computing, the notion of functional encryption has recently emerged. In this work, we show that in several applications of functional encryption (even those cited in the earliest works on functional encryption), the formal notion of functional encryption is actually not sufficient to guarantee security. This is essentially because the case of a malicious authority and/or encryptor is not considered. To address this concern, we put forth the concept of verifiable functional encryption, which captures the basic requirement of output correctness: even if the ciphertext is maliciously generated (and even if the setup and key generation is malicious), the decryptor is still guaranteed a meaningful notion of correctness which we show is crucial in several applications. We give a general compiler from any functional encryption scheme into a verifiable functional encryption scheme with the only additional assumption being the Decision Linear Assumption over Bilinear Groups (DLIN). We also give a generic compiler in the secret-key setting for functional encryption which maintains both message privacy and function privacy. Our positive results are general and also apply to other simpler settings such as Identity-Based Encryption, Attribute-Based Encryption and Predicate Encryption. We also give an application of verifiable functional encryption to the recently introduced primitive of functional commitments. Finally, in the context of indistinguishability obfuscation, there is a fundamental question of whether the correct program was obfuscated. In particular, the recipient of the obfuscated program needs a guarantee that the program indeed does what it was intended to do. This question turns out to be closely related to verifiable functional encryption. We initiate the study of verifiable obfuscation with a formal definition and construction of verifiable indistinguishability obfuscation. This is based on joint work with Vipul Goyal, Aayush Jain and Amit Sahai.
Views: 323 Microsoft Research
Sofia Crypto Meetup #23 - Smart Contract Security & ICO Valuation Models
 
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2017 was amazing! We witnessed an explosion of interest in the field of blockchain technology and cryptocurrencies. Everyone is a cryptotrader now, even taxi-drivers and housewives. Is this good or bad? It is the only way forward. The cryptocurrency revolution is just starting and the main force behind it currently is greed. Nonetheless, with so much money being invested into research of decentralized governance models and cryptography, much good will come out of it all. We are 100% confident. Remember that: “Nothing great has ever been accomplished without irrational exuberance.” We believe that two of the most important topics of 2018, apart from regulation and blockchain scalability will be blockchain/smart contract security and investments in cryptocurrency and tokens. We are thrilled to announce that we have found just the right speakers to address these hot topics. Here is the agenda: 19:10 – 19:20 Monthly Highlights – Jan 2018, Ivo Vasilev, co-founder Sofia Crypto Meetup 19:15 – 19:40 Automated Formal Verification of Ethereum Smart Contracts Petar Tsankov, ChainSecurity | Scientific Researcher at Software Reliability Lab, ETH Zurich 19:40 – 20:10 Pre- and Post-ICO Valuation Metrics and Techniques Ana-Maria Yanakieva, Blockchain Analyst for LAUNCHub Ventures | BSc Economics at City, University of London 20:10 – END Q&A and Discussions Free beers and wine by æternity blockchain & the BitHope Foundation. Professional video recording by EDIT.bg. The venue – kindly provided by the great people at Betahaus Sofia. See you there! More information about the guest speakers: Petar Tsankov Petar will present Securify (https://securify.ch/), the first push-button security auditing tool for Ethereum smart contracts that is fully automated, easily extensible to new security vulnerabilities, and provides strong security guarantees. The core technical idea behind Securify is to soundly extract deep semantic information from the smart contract using automated abstract reasoning. This information is then used to ensure the absence of critical security vulnerabilities, such as reentrant calls, unprivileged storage accesses, and many others. Securify precisely analyzes real-world smart contracts within seconds and handles any language that compiles to Ethereum bytecode. Petar is a scientific researcher the Software Reliability Lab (http://www.srl.inf.ethz.ch/) at ETH Zurich and a co-founder of ChainSecurity (http://chainsecurity.com/), a blockchain security startup based in Zurich, Switzerland. He completed his PhD in the area of automated security analysis at ETH Zurich in 2016. Before that, Petar studied computer science at Georgia Tech (USA), where he completed his bachelor's degree. He has been working on automated security analysis of Ethereum smart contracts and general blockchain security topics for over a year now. For more information on projects and activities, have a look at http://chainpl.ethz.ch/ The focus of his talk will be on general security issues in smart contracts, the current state of security analysis tools for Ethereum contracts, and a demo of the Securify system. ChainSecurity will be presented at the end of the talk. Ana-Maria Yanakieva Although the hype around the ICOs seems to have piped down a little, they are still a popular method of fundraising and will most probably remain such in the foreseeable future. Many investors see them as a good opportunity for quick capital gains. However, it is still relatively difficult to select the right projects in the sea of ICOs. Moreover, the traditional valuation models are not working in the crypto market. We therefore need to adapt the well-known metrics to the new market structure. In her talk Ana-Maria will address valuation methods before and after the main ICO sale and will present some examples. Ana is currently a Blockchain Analyst for LAUNCHub Ventures (http://Launchub.vc/) and full time BSc Economics student at City, University of London. She is an editor for Sebfor (http://sebfor.com/). Ana also has an Economics and Management and Accountancy background. She is currently primarily working on ICO valuations and dealflow, as well as doing crypto trading every now and then. Ana is also an active member of the Sofia Crypto Meetup Facebook group.
The Math Major
 
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This video covers the math major including applied math vs pure math, courses you'll take, and careers you can go into. The math major in undergrad involves a lot of the same classes whether you go into applied math or pure math include Calculus, linear algebra, differential equations, proofs, abstract algebra, real analysis, and more. But you will be able to take electives in pure or applied math concepts. Pure math is about using math to solve problems in math. Then applied math is about using math to solve problems outside of math (such as physics, engineering, finance, chemistry, biology, etc). Many pure math students end up getting their PhD so they can work in academia on research. Overall math students can go into a variety of fields including engineering, software development, teaching, finance, and more. Applied Math Courses: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mRxsfgilBKY *************************************************** ► For more information on math, science, and engineering majors, check us out at https://majorprep.com *************************************************** ► Patreon: https://patreon.com/majorprep ► PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/majorprep ► Facebook: https://facebook.com/majorprep
Views: 85739 MajorPrep
Square: Murky Crypto Accounting Rules Pose Risk
 
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Square: Murky Crypto Accounting Rules Pose Risk Bitcoin is a cryptocurrency and worldwide payment system. It is the first decentralized digital currency, as the system works without a central bank or single administrator.The network is peer-to-peer and transactions take place between users directly, without an intermediary.These transactions are verified by network nodes through the use of cryptography and recorded in a public distributed ledger called a blockchain. Bitcoin was invented by an unknown person or group of people under the name Satoshi Nakamoto and released as open-source software in 2009. Bitcoins are created as a reward for a process known as mining. They can be exchanged for other currencies, products, and services. As of February 2015, over 100,000 merchants and vendors accepted bitcoin as payment.[14] Research produced by the University of Cambridge estimates that in 2017, there are 2.9 to 5.8 million unique users using a cryptocurrency wallet, most of them using bitcoin. ► SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE VIDEOS: https://goo.gl/NYaHq2 ► Bitcoin News -Alt Coin news - coin telegraph - coindesk - coin market cap https://goo.gl/45UVFu ★★★ Thanks for watching! Please leave a like if you enjoyed and tell me what you think in the comments! Thanks ★★★
Views: 5 CoinKorea
Cryptography between Strangers (The Foundation of e-Commerce)
 
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Another talk in the Crypto-Academy series, given by Prof. Gideon. This one focuses on the modern need for two strangers on the Internet to exchange private information. Beforehand only parties who exchanged ciphers and keys in a secure way were able to practice cryptography. The new challenge is highlighted and defined.
Views: 376 Gideon Samid
Using Blockchain to Fix Money and Capital Markets | Caitlin Long
 
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Recorded in San Francisco, California, on 19 May 2018.
Views: 4315 misesmedia
The 10 best Open Source Software in Water Resources
 
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Now Hatariwater is Hatarilabs! Please visit our site www.hatarilabs.com We have sought different Open Source Software in Water Resources. From the documentation and usage we had analyzed their strengths and weaknesses to get to a list of 12 software that grouped by topic.
Views: 1731 Hatari Water
Deloitte & KPMG Win Awards While EY Builds Robots
 
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In this week's podcast we cover a number of positive stories for the big 4.  First up we discuss Deloitte and KPMG winning awards from Junior Achievement USA. Then we discuss Deloitte building their footprint in the Middle East Next we discuss KPMG having a record year on their audit of GE.  Visit our KPMG clients page to learn more of KPMG's clients https://big4accountingfirms.com/kpmg-audit-clients/ Then we discuss EY building robots in Canada in their new center of excellence Lastly we discuss PwC building new blockchain solution that tracks cryptography tokens Useful links To read this as an article visit this link: https://big4accountingfirms.com/the-blog/ey-builds-robots-canada-kpmg-gets-paid-ge/ Visit our website  https://big4accountingfirms.com To read more about our big 4 interview course visit the following website https://big-4-accounting-firms.teachable.com/p/big-4-interview To leave us a review on itunes and to subscribe to our podcast on itunes make sure to visit the following link. https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/the-big-4-accounting-firms-podcast/id1089822233?mt=2 Make sure to check out both of our books in the amazon book store at Deloitte 2017 Research book that has all the biggest news about Deloitte from 2017 https://www.amazon.com/dp/B079QXVQRC Big 4 Interviews questions https://www.amazon.com/dp/B06XK9VZYF Big 4 Accounting Firms Recruiting guide https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01N4BUP0N Follow us on social media at https://www.linkedin.com/company/big4accountingfirms https://twitter.com/exchequer https://www.facebook.com/thebig4accountingfirms/ https://www.instagram.com/big4accounting/ https://www.youtube.com/thebig4accountingfirms Contact us with ideas for podcast at https://big4accountingfirms.com/about-us/
Future Readiness for Accountants: Blockchain
 
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Have you heard of blockchain before? Blockchain technology is on the rise, and it will have major implications on the future of accounting. So what exactly is a blockchain? A blockchain is a decentralized, chronological ledger protected by cryptography. The ledger is made up of a chain of blocks, which each contain information about transactions. For example, if you wanted to use a blockchain to track the ownership of a house, each block would contain information like the buyer, the seller, and the sale amount. Blockchains are like the general ledgers that accountants use every day. They’re non-destructive, so when a block needs to be changed, the original is left intact, and a new entry is made at the bottom of the ledger. That way, everyone can see when and why the change was made. Most people hear “blockchain” and think “Bitcoin,” but blockchain isn’t limited to just cryptocurrency. You can trade, record, and track almost anything with blockchain, including deeds, medical records, and financial transactions. Blockchains are peer-to-peer and decentralized, which means there’s no centralized bank or other trusted institution controlling transactions. Instead, individuals agree to verify and control transactions using their own computers and the software code that powers blockchain. Every personal computer is a single node in a vast, interconnected network, and every node has its own copy of the blockchain ledger that automatically updates when a new block is added. This decentralization means that blockchain is very secure. In a centralized system (such as a bank), hackers only have to attack one institution to gain access to the data they want. To attack a blockchain, hackers would have to attack every single node in the network. The security of blockchains makes them an ideal tool to use in accounting. Because they’re so secure and resistant to modification, blockchains can be used to securely process payments, record transactions, and execute documents. As a result, blockchain technology may replace certain aspects of an accountant’s job, such as bookkeeping, verifying transactions, maintaining and reconciling ledgers, and auditing. Blockchain will probably have the biggest impact on auditing. Blockchains are real-time, update faster than any human, and do it all with fewer errors. In some cases, auditors may not be needed to verify ledgers. With the power of blockchain, the day-to-day tasks of an auditor must be completely reimagined. However, this automation of routine tasks won’t make auditors a thing of the past. Instead, auditors will have more time and resources for higher-level thinking, research, and strategy. Instead of working on mundane tasks like recordkeeping or verifying ledgers, auditors will dive deep into data and provide valuable takeaways to their clients. Accountants will need to be interpreters between complex blockchain processes and clients. While every accountant won’t need to know the nitty-gritty of how blockchain technology works, they’ll need to be able to draw meaningful conclusions, give sound advice, and demystify blockchain for clients. Change is ahead, bringing fear and uncertainty for many. But blockchain technology doesn’t mean the end for accountants—instead, it’s an opportunity for accountants to reshape their roles, evolve their skills, and embrace a new technology that will help them supercharge their results. Visit our website for more information: http://www.centurybizsolutions.com
PHD RESEARCH TOPIC IN INFORMATION FORENSICS AND SECURITY
 
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Contact Best Phd Projects Visit us: http://www.phdprojects.org/ http://www.phdprojects.org/phd-research-topic-medical-image-processing/
Views: 29 PHD Projects
DEF CON 21 - Ryan W Smith and Tim Strazzere - DragonLady An Investigation of SMS Fraud
 
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DragonLady: An Investigation of SMS Fraud Operations in Russia RYAN W. SMITH SENIOR RESEARCH AND RESPONSE ENGINEER, LOOKOUT MOBILE SECURITY TIM STRAZZERE LEAD RESEARCH AND RESPONSE ENGINEER, LOOKOUT MOBILE SECURITY One of the top types of Android malware are trojans that claim to provide a useful service, but instead send SMS messages to premium shortcodes, charging the victims and putting money directly into the attackers' hands. We've seen a steady increase in this type of malware over the past years, and recently we've seen an increase in sophistication of obfuscation and distribution techniques as well. By investigating certain families of malware over time, we've seen encryption, code level obfuscation, on-demand build systems, and weekly code release cycles become more common. It became clear that there was significant organization and investment of both time and money behind several of these malware families, so we began following leads to find out how far the rabbit hole goes. This presentation will show key findings and methods of this investigation into top Android malware distributors operating in Russia and the surrounding region. The investigation includes the discovery of 10's of thousands of bot-controlled twitter accounts spreading links to this type of SMS fraud malware, tracing distribution through thousands of domains and custom websites, and the identification of multiple "affiliate web traffic monetization" websites based in Russia which provide custom Android SMS fraud malware packaging for their "affiliates". During this investigation we have mapped out an entire ecosystem of actors, each providing their own tool or trade to help this underground community thrive. Come out to this talk to find out how just how much effort and manpower is invested in defrauding Android users through this type of SMS trojan malware, and the types of organizations that are behind it. Ryan W. Smith (@ryanwsmith13) is a Senior Research and Response Engineer at Lookout, and has been an actively making and breaking software systems for the past 11 years. With a tendency to jump into anything sufficiently interesting and challenging, his projects range from automated x86 reverse engineering to large scale network attack graph analytics. As a chronic community contributor, Ryan may have been seen speaking at any number of Honynet Project, OWASP, AHA, or UT COMSOC events. Tim Strazzere is a Lead Research and Response Engineer at Lookout Mobile Security. Along with writing security software, he specializes in reverse engineering and malware analysis. Some interesting past projects include having reversing the Android Market protocol, Dalvik decompilers and memory manipulation on mobile devices.
Views: 1472 DEFCONConference
2. Design and Impact of Health Information Systems
 
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MIT HST.S14 Health Information Systems to Improve Quality of Care in Resource-Poor Settings, Spring 2012 View the complete course: http://ocw.mit.edu/HST-S14S12 Instructor: Hamish Fraser License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA More information at http://ocw.mit.edu/terms More courses at http://ocw.mit.edu
Views: 3560 MIT OpenCourseWare
Mohammad Abdolmohammadi on Ethics Training and Accountancy 3
 
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Mohammad Abdolmohammadi, DBA, CPA, is the John E. Rhodes Professor of Accounting at Bentley. He regularly includes ethics training in his graduate accounting seminars and is currently researching several topics related to business ethics and education. Professor Abdolmohammadi publishes frequently in The Accounting Review, Contemporary Accounting Research and numerous other accounting journals.
Views: 114 BentleyUniversity
Bitcoin Q&A: Block capacity and embedded data
 
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How many transactions can fit in a block, with or without SegWit? What other types of data can you put in a block? What is metadata? What is OP_RETURN? What is OpenTimestamps and what are the use cases? More on OP_RETURN - https://en.bitcoin.it/wiki/OP_RETURN Check out OpenTimestamps here: https://opentimestamps.org/ These questions are from MOOC 9.6 and the June monthly Patreon sessions, which took place on March 23rd and June 24th 2018 respectively. Andreas is a teaching fellow with the University of Nicosia. The first course in their Master of Science in Digital Currency degree, DFIN-511: Introduction to Digital Currencies, is offered for free as an open enrollment MOOC course to anyone interested in learning about the fundamental principles. If you want early-access to talks and a chance to participate in the monthly live Q&As with Andreas, become a patron: https://www.patreon.com/aantonop RELATED: Immutability and Proof-of-Work: The Planetary Scale Digital Monument - https://youtu.be/rsLrJp6cLf4 What is Segregated Witness? - https://youtu.be/dtOjjB4mD8k SegWit and fork research - https://youtu.be/OorLoi01KEE The value of proof-of-work - https://youtu.be/ZDGliHwstM8 Scaling strategies and adoption - https://youtu.be/dML1a_Ek9Kw Impact of smart contracts on law & accounting - https://youtu.be/K-TRzuPwJCc Instrinsic vs. extrinsic assets - https://youtu.be/KDtfFNZy9xg MimbleWimble and Schnorr signatures - https://youtu.be/qloq75ekxv0 Empty blocks, orphan blocks, and valid chains - https://youtu.be/dizF2S63RXY Setting up secure storage devices - https://youtu.be/wZ9LxLLvfXc Multi-signature and distributed storage - https://youtu.be/cAP2u6w_1-k Cryptographic primitives - https://youtu.be/RIckQ6RBt5E Why Open Blockchains Matter - https://youtu.be/uZPIz3ArQww Andreas M. Antonopoulos is a technologist and serial entrepreneur who has become one of the most well-known and respected figures in bitcoin. Follow on Twitter: @aantonop https://twitter.com/aantonop Website: https://antonopoulos.com/ He is the author of two books: “Mastering Bitcoin,” published by O’Reilly Media and considered the best technical guide to bitcoin; “The Internet of Money,” a book about why bitcoin matters. THE INTERNET OF MONEY, v1: https://www.amazon.co.uk/Internet-Money-collection-Andreas-Antonopoulos/dp/1537000454/ref=asap_bc?ie=UTF8 [NEW] THE INTERNET OF MONEY, v2: https://www.amazon.com/Internet-Money-Andreas-M-Antonopoulos/dp/194791006X/ref=asap_bc?ie=UTF8 MASTERING BITCOIN: https://www.amazon.co.uk/Mastering-Bitcoin-Unlocking-Digital-Cryptocurrencies/dp/1449374042 [NEW] MASTERING BITCOIN, 2nd Edition: https://www.amazon.com/Mastering-Bitcoin-Programming-Open-Blockchain/dp/1491954388 Translations of MASTERING BITCOIN: https://bitcoinbook.info/translations-of-mastering-bitcoin/ Subscribe to the channel to learn more about Bitcoin & open blockchains! Music: "Unbounded" by Orfan (https://www.facebook.com/Orfan/) Outro Graphics: Phneep (http://www.phneep.com/) Outro Art: Rock Barcellos (http://www.rockincomics.com.br/)
Views: 5246 aantonop
Bitcoin: The Top Ten Things Accounting Professionals Need Know about Bitcoin #ReignEDU #BitCoin1
 
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Subscribe to our channel here: https://www.youtube.com/reignedu/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bitcoin Bitcoin (₿) is a cryptocurrency and worldwide payment system.[9]:3 It is the first decentralized digital currency, as the system works without a central bank or single administrator.[9]:1[10] The network is peer-to-peer and transactions take place between users directly, without an intermediary.[9]:4 These transactions are verified by network nodes through the use of cryptography and recorded in a public distributed ledger called a blockchain. Bitcoin was invented by an unknown person or group of people under the name Satoshi Nakamoto[11] and released as open-source software in 2009.[12] Bitcoins are created as a reward for a process known as mining. They can be exchanged for other currencies,[13] products, and services. As of February 2015, over 100,000 merchants and vendors accepted bitcoin as payment.[14] Research produced by the University of Cambridge estimates that in 2017, there were 2.9 to 5.8 million unique users using a cryptocurrency wallet, most of them using bitcoin.
Views: 22 ReignEDU
David Yermack on the Blockchain and the Future of Finance (Part 1 of 3)
 
01:11:51
David Yermack, the Albert Fingerhut Professor of Finance and Business Transformation at New York University Stern School of Business, on the potential implications of blockchain technologies on the future of finance.
Views: 6721 Stigler Center
Attacks and Security Proofs of EAX-Prime
 
23:22
Talk at FSE 2013. Kazuhiko Minematsu and Stefan Lucks and Hiraku Morita and Tetsu Iwata. See http://www.iacr.org/cryptodb/data/paper.php?pubkey=25053
Views: 48 TheIACR
Bitcoin: Key Impact of Bitcoin for Accounting Professionals #LectureSeries #ReignEDU #BitCoin5
 
04:13
Subscribe to our channel here: https://www.youtube.com/reignedu/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bitcoin Bitcoin (₿) is a cryptocurrency and worldwide payment system.[9]:3 It is the first decentralized digital currency, as the system works without a central bank or single administrator.[9]:1[10] The network is peer-to-peer and transactions take place between users directly, without an intermediary.[9]:4 These transactions are verified by network nodes through the use of cryptography and recorded in a public distributed ledger called a blockchain. Bitcoin was invented by an unknown person or group of people under the name Satoshi Nakamoto[11] and released as open-source software in 2009.[12] Bitcoins are created as a reward for a process known as mining. They can be exchanged for other currencies,[13] products, and services. As of February 2015, over 100,000 merchants and vendors accepted bitcoin as payment.[14] Research produced by the University of Cambridge estimates that in 2017, there were 2.9 to 5.8 million unique users using a cryptocurrency wallet, most of them using bitcoin.
Views: 13 ReignEDU
The Truth About Bitcoin
 
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Stefan Molyneux looks at the rise of Bitcoin and discusses its history, mining, fees, altcoins, regulatory hypocrisy, worldwide awareness, comparisons to gold, anonymous transactions, possible government attacks and what the future holds for the decentralized cryptocurrency. Bitcoin Address: 1Fd8RuZqJNG4v56rPD1v6rgYptwnHeJRWs Litecoin Address: Lbxr3M8oezWaguEBc35MoyvQT88C85Sqpi The True Value of Bitcoin: What You Really Need To Know https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Cs6F91dFYCs Bitcoin vs. Gold: The Future of Money - Peter Schiff Debates Stefan Molyneux http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mFcTJAQ7zc4 Bitcoin Whitepaper by Satoshi Nakamoto https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GWH0kTEqYsg& 0:00 How the ruling class controls human livestock. 1:35 How Bitcoin works 8:47 What is money? Is Bitcoin money? (come on, what do you *think* the answer is? :) ) 15:04 Demographics 19:47 Why Bitcoin is better than predecessors 26:54 History (skip here to hear him say "Satoshi" funny) 28:50 Purchasing power of government-issued money going down 40:03 Bitcoin's future popularity 42:15 Big Banks and Big Government hate Bitcoin! 45:00 Not anonymous by default but can be if you want it A very special thanks to Kristov Atlas, author of the upcoming comprehensive guide to bitcoin anonymity, for his assistance with this presentation. Get the latest updates on his book at: http://www.anonymousbitcoinbook.com This video is for information and illustrative purposes only and is not, and should not be regarded as investment advice or as a recommendation regarding any particular security or course of action. Freedomain Radio is 100% funded by viewers like you. Please support the show by signing up for a monthly subscription or making a one time donation at: http://www.fdrurl.com/donate Get more from Stefan Molyneux and Freedomain Radio including books, podcasts and other info at: http://www.freedomainradio.com Amazon US Affiliate Link: www.fdrurl.com/AmazonUS Amazon Canada Affiliate Link: www.fdrurl.com/AmazonCanada Amazon UK Affiliate Link: www.fdrurl.com/AmazonUK Stefan Molyneux's Social Media Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/stefan.molyneux Twitter: https://twitter.com/stefanmolyneux Google+: https://www.google.com/+StefanMolyneux_Freedomain_Radio Linked In: http://www.linkedin.com/pub/stefan-molyneux/5/72a/703 Freedomain Radio Social Media Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Official.Freedomain.Radio Twitter: https://twitter.com/freedomainradio Google+: https://www.google.com/+FreedomainradioFDR LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/company/freedomain-radio Message Board: http://board.freedomainradio.com Meet-Up Groups: http://www.meetup.com/Freedomain-Radio/ Blogspot: http://freedomain.blogspot.com/ iTunes Podcasts: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/freedomain-radio!-volume-6/id552010683
Views: 829655 Stefan Molyneux
Efficient Fuzzy Extraction of PUF Induced Secrets  Theory and Applications
 
21:01
Jeroen Delvaux and Dawu Gu and Ingrid Verbauwhede and Matthias Hiller and Meng-Day (Mandel) Yu, CHES 2016. See http://www.iacr.org/cryptodb/data/paper.php?pubkey=27828
Views: 343 TheIACR
10 Things You Didn't Know About Bitcoin
 
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Here are 10 facts about the cryptocurrency known as Bitcoin, or BTC! From mining to blockchain technology, I'll tell you everything you need to know about Bitcoin basics. Get BTC here: https://www.coinbase.com/join/5926bddfea359f083d018d81 Bitcoin is a decentralized digital currency created in 2009 whose transactions are 1) peer-to-peer, and 2) recorded on a public ledger. While you technically can print your private key on paper in the form of a paper wallet, this is merely a code that gives you access to your electronic funds. Each transaction of this crypto currency recorded & verified on an open ledger so that each & every transaction (plus the transaction amount) is open & available to the public. But don’t worry, because despite transactions being broadcast out into the open, the identities of both the sender & receiver are protected by cryptographically-hidden serial numbers called public keys, which are long strings of numbers & letters that make it pretty much impossible to expose the identity behind it. The underlying technology is called the blockchain, which is the public ledger where each & every Bitcoin transaction is recorded, no matter how small or large the amount. The blockchain is made up of a network of nodes--or computers--that communicate with one another in order to ensure that the ledger is accurate. As soon as I send this Bitcoin, the transaction is broadcast to the blockchain, and several nodes within the network proceed to verify this transaction, add it to the public ledger, then send an updated copy of the ledger to all the other nodes in the network. It’s grouped into a “block” of other transactions & added to the chain of past blocks to forever go down in accounting history; hence the name “blockchain.” This sophisticated system of verification removes any possibility of double-spending a Bitcoin because if two or more nodes validating the same transaction come up with different amounts--and ultimately, differing ledgers--the transaction becomes void. As I stated earlier, the blockchain is comprised of a network of nodes, or computers. These nodes are responsible for maintaining the integrity of the blockchain by verifying transactions, updating the public ledger, and broadcasting this new version of the ledger to all the other nodes in the network. This whole process is called “mining,” and miners are incentivized by being rewarded a certain amount of Bitcoin for every transaction they verify. There’s a total available supply of 21,000,000 Bitcoin to be mined. As of today, new blocks are mined every 10 minutes on average, with each block generating 12.5 new Bitcoin as rewards to miners. This rate will continue until the year 2020, when 6.25 new Bitcoin are rewarded per mined block. Four years later, rewards will be halved again at 3.125 new Bitcoin rewarded per block. This “halving” process is set to occur every four years until the year 2140, when all 21,000,000 Bitcoin will have been mined & in circulation. Bitcoin was created by an unknown person who goes by the name Satoshi Nakamoto. The New Yorker believes it to be Irish cryptography student Michael Clear, while Vice thinks it’s either Gavin Andresen, Jed McCaleb, or Shinichi Mochizuki. Newsweek magazine claims it’s an old Japanese engineer from California whose name is actually Satoshi Nakomoto. Regarding safety, close to 32,500,000 blocks were mined in 2009 alone with a reward rate of 50 Bitcoin per block. Bit coin had just reached its all-time high of over $6,300 per coin. The Bitcoin crypto currency has come a long way since its inception in 2009. In fact, back in 2009, a man named Kristoffer Koch bought 5,000 Bitcoin for $27...that’s just over half a cent per Bitcoin! At the all-time high rate of $6,300 per Bitcoin, his 5,000 Bitcoin wallet would now be worth $31.5 million! Despite its price volatility, financial analysts & economists are predicting prices of this cryptocurrency to go up even further. 2015 reported over 100,000 merchants who officially accept the cryptocurrency called Bitcoin, the likes of which include PayPal, Expedia, & all Shopify-based stores. It’s been so revolutionary to the financial industry that banks, hedge funds, and even national governments are researching ways in which they can implement crypto currency both Bit coin & blockchain technology into their infrastructure. Early adopters show strong support for Bit coin due to its decentralized nature & how it can topple governments & financial institutions. But much of the rise in popularity can also be credited to pure hype. Its first all-time high peaked in 2013 at over $1,200 per coin, which “piqued” a lot of interest at the time. Disclaimer: This is not financial advice. I absolve myself of all responsibility (directly or indirectly) for any damage, loss caused, alleged to be caused by, or in connection with the use of or reliance on any content, goods or services mentioned in this article. As usual, DYOR.
"Aura: Programming with Authorization and Audit" (CRCS Lunch Seminar)
 
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CRCS Lunch Seminar (Monday, November 2, 2009) Speaker: Jeff Vaughan, Harvard CRCS Title: Aura: Programming with Authorization and Audit Abstract: Standard programming models do not provide direct ways of managing secret or untrusted data. This is a problem because programmers must use ad hoc methods to ensure that secrets are not leaked and, conversely, that tainted data is not used to make critical decisions. This talk will advocate integrating cryptography and language-based analyses in order to build programming environments for declarative information security, in which high-level specifications of confidentiality and integrity constraints are automatically enforced in hostile execution environments. I will introduce describes Aura, a family of programing languages, which integrate functional programming, access control via authorization logic, automatic audit logging, and confidentially via encryption. Aura's programming model marries an expressive, principled way to specify security policies with a practical policy-enforcement methodology that is well-suited for auditing access grants and protecting secrets. Aura security policies are expressed as propositions in an authorization logic. Such logics are suitable for discussing delegation, permission, and other security-relevant concepts. Aura's (dependent) type system cleanly integrates standard data types, like integers, with proofs of authorization-logic propositions; this lets programs manipulate authorization proofs just like ordinary values. In addition, security-relevant implementation details—like the creation of audit trails or the cryptographic representation of language constructs—can be handled automatically with little or no programmer intervention. Bio: Jeff Vaughan's research lies at the intersection of computer security, programming languages, and formal methods. He is particularly interested in access control, information flow, the theory and application of dependent types, and mechanized metatheory. Jeff will be receiving his PhD from the University of Pennsylvania.
Views: 551 Harvard's CRCS
Worlds First BITCOIN ATM Opens in Vancouver Canada - Is CryptoCurrency the Future Currency?
 
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PLEASE DONATE BITCOIN or LITECOIN to Support our Efforts BITCOIN: 18TndrqgZfHjPf7vv78jygxKF6vPfGwA7K LITECOIN: LSxSujEYKCG6T78DrDpnpzwDusgzca27as SUBSCRIBE http://www.youtube.com/BitcoinResearch Worlds First BITCOIN ATM Opens in Vancouver Canada - Is CryptoCurrency the Future Currency? It was the machine face that launched a thousand articles. News of the world's first real Bitcoin ATM being installed in a coffee shop in Vancouver, Canada on Tuesday set the media afire, with stories published across the globe. Whether related or not, in the day after the CND$ BTC machine went live, "Bitcoin" became the second most read article on Wikipedia, after "Halloween." Bitcoiniacs, which bought the $18,500 machine from Reno, Nevada-based Robocoin. While most of that is people buying Bitcoins, $6,000 worth of Bitcoins have been traded for Canadian cash. Demeter says he's planning to install four more Bitcoin ATMs around Canada. Financial regulators have told him they're not interested in his ATM as Canada doesn't regard Bitcoin as a currency. The machine's only nod toward the law is a palm scanner to ensure that no one palm exchanges more than $3,000 per day, per a federal requirement intended to prevent money laundering. But why is the world so excited about this machine? And why would anyone use it? The whole financial point of the peer-to-peer, decentralized currency is to make online money transmission easy and transaction-fee free. Though the machine makes a near instant exchange taking less than a minute reports Wired says there is a 3% fee to change money using the machine, making it pricier than most online exchanges. San Francisco-based Coinbase charges a 1% fee to change money to Bitcoin. Canadian Virtual Exchange has fees from .5% to 1.5%. "Why trundle down to a regular ATM to get bills to stuff into the Bitcoin ATM, when you could do the same transaction on your couch pay fewer fees?" writes Jeff John Roberts at Gigaom. While the machine does facilitate anonymity by allowing you to convert directly from cash to Bitcoin without attaching a bank account or identity credentials as you must with Bitcoin exchanges like Coinbase or, now, Mt. Gox have to scan a palm, leaving some identifying biometric information behind. Though part of the reason a palm was chosen is that it's a biometric not often used unless you're taking the GMAT. bitcoin "bitcoin atm" vancouver cafe "vancouver canada" "digital currency" cryptocurrency "online currency" atm cash forex "currency exchange" "bitcoin wallet" bank banking system government dollar euro "u.s. dollar" "bitcoin mining" economy future price mt.gox wallet debt "gold bullion" "gold coin" "silver bullion" fraud identity technology "bitcoin exchange" payment paypal alternative accounting "united states" "gold atm" trends trendy demand collapse ebay shopping "silver eagle" "U.S. mint" 2013 2014 agenda nwo 829speedy bitcoin trends research There was a race on to be the first to develop a Bitcoin ATM, with Robocoin primarily competing with New Hampshire-based Lamassu and BitcoinATM. Bitcoiniacs chose Robocoin because "they're the only ones that have a functioning product," says Demeter. "Everyone's talking about it but no one had anything ready." Despite the fact that the machine doesn't make much sense economically, I believe it got widespread coverage because of people's fascination with Bitcoin in the real world. People have trouble grasping the "mining" and cryptography and peer-to-peer network stuff, but an ATM that you put money into that shoots a Bitcoin address out? That's easily grasped. to digital forms of money. criminal activity. The two Senate hearings -- the first to focus on bitcoin -- are likely to examine how regulators are responding to the new forms of payment, the aides said. Potential points of discussion include how financial-industry regulators will watch over investment in the new currencies and how virtual currencies might impede tax collection or facilitate trade in illegal products out of the sight of law enforcement. online drug marketplace Silk Road. Bitcoin, which allows users to conduct online transactions while obscuring their identities, was the only currency accepted on Silk Road. Law enforcement officials arrested the site's alleged proprietor, Ross Ulbricht, earlier this month, and have shuttered the operation. Ulbricht faces a potentially lengthy prison sentence for charges ranging from narcotics trafficking to computer hacking to money laundering. Federal officials have now seized over $33.6 million worth of bitcoins in connection with the case.
Views: 703 Bitcoin Trends
Differential Computation Analysis: Hiding Your White-Box Designs is Not Enough
 
55:28
Although all current scientific white-box approaches of standardized cryptographic primitives are broken, there is still a large number of companies which sell "secure" white-box products. After an introduction to the concept of white-box cryptography, I will introduce a new approach to assess the security of white-box implementations which requires neither knowledge about the look-up tables used nor any reverse engineering effort. This differential computation analysis (DCA) attack is the software counterpart of the differential power analysis attack as applied by the cryptographic hardware community. We developed plugins to widely available dynamic binary instrumentation frameworks to produce software execution traces which contain information about the memory addresses being accessed. We show how DCA can extract the secret key from all publicly available (non-commercial) white-box programs implementing standardized cryptography by analyzing these traces to identify secret-key dependent correlations. This work received the best paper award at the Conference on Cryptographic Hardware and Embedded Systems (CHES) 2016 and is joint work with Charles Hubain, Wil Michiels, and Philippe Teuwen.
Views: 519 Microsoft Research
Securing our future in cyberspace: Next steps
 
01:25:10
This closing public session of the National Security College's week-long program of activities is a Q&A-style event with a lively exchange of ideas and reflections on securing Australia’s future in cyberspace. Head of College Professor Rory Medcalf moderates the discussion with a panel of the world’s leading cyberspace academics, think-tank specialists and industry experts. Members of the audience engaged with: Dr Herb Lin, Senior Research Scholar for cyber policy and security at the Center for International Security, and Cooperation and Research Fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University Professor Paul Cornish, Research Group Director for Defence, Security and Infrastructure at RAND Europe, Cambridge Professor Fred Cate, Vice President for Research at Indiana University; Distinguished Professor and C. Ben Dutton Professor of Law at the Maurer School of Law, and Adjunct Professor in the School of Informatics and Computing, Indiana University Assistant Professor Jon Lindsay, Assistant Professor of Digital Media and Global Affairs at the University of Toronto Munk School of Global Affairs Mr Mike Burgess, Chief Information Security Officer, Telstra
Views: 145 ANU TV
InfoSafe - Information Security and Fraud Protection - Part 1
 
12:09
Overview of identity theft, information security and fraud risks to small business, including details about federal, state and industry laws and regulations mandating the protection and privacy of customer and employee information. Visit http://www.infosafecertified.com for more information.
Views: 1379 invisusvideos
DEF CON 14 - Robert J. Hansen: Trust, But Verify: Auditing Proprietary DRE Systems
 
48:48
Robert J. Hansen: Trust, But Verify: Auditing Proprietary DRE Systems Abstract: In 2006 the Help America Vote Act (HAVA) rid the country of lever voting machines and punchcard ballots, and gave the states enormous budgets for buying electronic voting machines. What's still unresolved is how these electronic voting machines are going to be audited. Trying to keep track of many different vendors, each of which has many different machines, is like getting lost in a funhouse hall of mirrors. Yet, there is good news. The National Science Foundation has established a research group for electronic voting, ACCURATE. In this presentation, an ACCURATE researcher will start talking about the thorny problem of making sure voting machines are playing fair. Existing technologies, both proprietary and open source, will be criticized; and new technologies will be presented. Bio: Robert J. Hansen has a Bachelor of Arts in Computer Science, Cornell College, 1998. Master of Computer Science, the University of Iowa, 2006. Chief Security Geek for Yomu Inc., 2000. Cryptographic Engineer for PGP Security, 2000-2001. Student at the University of Iowa pursuing a Ph.D. in computer security, 2002-present.
Views: 199 DEFCONConference
Digestion homework help
Beowulf thesis statement
 
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http://trkred.com/education We only provide unique papers written entirely by the writer himself. All registered experts have solid experience in academic writing and have successfully passed our special competency examinations. We guarantee to finish your paper on time or before the deadline. Ask for a progress update anytime, since our support teams works 24/7 for you. We neither process nor store any of your payment information on our end. We use anti-plagiarism software to ensure you get high-quality, unique papers. 100% original writing http://trkred.com/education Essay Service: 500 Word, APA Paper, Editing, Proofreading, MLA, Narrative, Informative, Opinion, Rhetorical Analysis, College, Short, Compare and Contrast, Personal, Writing Synthesis, Expository, Writing Service, Write my Essay, Synthesis, IELTS Homework, etc. Writing Service: Best Resume, Paper Writing Service, Do my Assignment, Writing Assignments, etc. Research Paper Service: Research Proposal, Writing a Research Paper, etc. Dissertation Service: Dissertation Abstracts, Dissertation Introduction, Dissertation Writing Services, etc. Coursework Service: Coursework Examples, Courseworks, etc. Case Study Service: Case Study Definition, Case Study Examples, Case Study Method, Case Study Template, Case Study Topics, Sample Case Study, etc. Thesis Service: How to Start a Thesis, Thesis Conclusion, Thesis Methodology, Thesis Definition, Thesis Proposal, Thesis Theme, etc. By Citation Style: MLA Paper, CMS paper, Turabian paper, etc. Additional Services: Book Report, Cover Letter, Grant Proposal, Reaction Paper, Write a Speech, Personal Statement, Term Paper, Annotated Bibliography, etc. By Subject: Accounting Paper, Archaeology Papers, Biology Paper, Botany Papers, Chemistry Paper, Communications Papers, Criminology Papers, Education Paper, English Paper, Health Papers, Philosophy Paper, Humanities Paper, Physics Papers, Psychology Paper, Science Paper, Environmental Science Papers: Top Tips, Urban Studies Papers, Computer Science Papers, Homework Help, etc. Essay Topics: How To Write Essay Topics? Narrative Essay Topics, etc. CV: CV Layout, CV Resume, Sample CV, CV Example, etc. http://trkred.com/education Digestion homework help Beowulf thesis statement Whrite my papers Example of an apa literature review Custom coursework in uk Research papers on cryptography Youtube essay writing Buying a house research paper Nursing scholarship essays How to make essay writing #Digestion_homework_help #Beowulf_thesis_statement #Whrite_my_papers #Example_of_an_apa_literature_review #Custom_coursework_in_uk #Research_papers_on_cryptography #Youtube_essay_writing #Buying_a_house_research_paper #Nursing_scholarship_essays #How_to_make_essay_writing
CNBC | whats Behind the bitcoin rally | Will Bitcoin hold $7k | Finance and Crypto
 
04:03
CNBC | whats Behind the bitcoin rally | Will Bitcoin hold $7k | Finance and Crypto IIf bitcoin fails to hold at 7k levels, how far down do you guys think it will head to, 5k, 4k? Please comment below! Don't forget to like and subscribe! Binance Exchange: https://www.binance.com/?ref=10872377 For Crypto Currency Security:: Hardware Wallets Ledger Nano S : https://amzn.to/2J2b5uQ Tezor : https://amzn.to/2KO1DjM Keep Key: https://amzn.to/2u2rdb7 AWS Mining Contract to earn Crypto: https://awsmining.com/register/Royal2205 Strategy Books: Cryptocurrency Investing Bible:: https://amzn.to/2MY6RqP 5 Expert secrets for Investing in Bitcoin/Ethereum: https://amzn.to/2MSBkGD Crypto Merch: Bitcoin Mug: https://amzn.to/2J1vNLD Crypto T Shirt: https://amzn.to/2u9ABck *NOT Professional advice, this is all just my own opinion and experience. Consult professionals for any tax, accounting or legal related questions you have. Copyright Disclaimer: Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship ,and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the bala1nce in favor of fair use.
Views: 71 Finance and Crypto
The Ethics and Governance of AI opening event, February 3, 2018
 
03:57:07
Chapter 1: 0:04 - Joi Ito Chapter 2: 1:03:27 - Jonathan Zittrain Chapter 3: 2:32:59 - Panel 1: Joi Ito moderates a panel with Pratik Shah, Karthik Dinakar, and Vikash Mansinghka Chapter 4: 3:19:13 - Panel 2: Joi Ito moderades a panel with Kade Crockford (ACLU), Chris Bavitz (), and Adam Foss() discuss the implications of AI for social and criminal justice. More information at: https://www.media.mit.edu/courses/the-ethics-and-governance-of-artificial-intelligence/ License: CC-BY-4.0 (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0/)
Views: 3901 MIT Media Lab
2004-11-17 CERIAS -  An Anonymous Fair-Exchange E-Commerce Protocol
 
41:33
Recorded: 11/17/2004 CERIAS Security Seminar at Purdue University An Anonymous Fair-Exchange E-Commerce Protocol Indrakshi Ray, Colorado State University Many business transactions over the Internet involve the exchange of digital products between two parties -- electronic mails, digital audio and video, electronic contract signing and digital signatures, to name a few. Often these transactions occur between players that do not always have identifiable place of doing business and hence do not trust each other. Consequently, there exists ample scope for any of the parties involved, to misbehave and gain advantage over the other party. To overcome this problem researchers have proposed protocols that ensure fairness, that is, no party can gain an advantage even if the party misbehaves. Most works in this area focus on gathering evidence during the protocol execution that is used later, in case of a dispute. The actual handling of the dispute is done manually, after the protocol execution, and is outside the scope of the protocol. However, in an electronic commerce environment, where the merchants and customers may disappear quickly, such "after-the-fact" protection may be inadequate. In this work we propose an e-commerce protocol for trading digital products over the Internet. The novel features of our protocol include: (1) ensuring fair exchange, (2) not requiring manual dispute resolution in case of unfair behavior by any party, (3) assuring each party that the item he is about to receive is indeed the correct one, (4) not requiring the active involvement of a trusted third party unless a problem occurs, and (5) ensuring anonymity for the customer. Indrakshi Ray is an Assistant Professor of Computer Science at Colorado State University. She received her Ph.D. from George Mason University in the area of Information Technology. Her research spans the areas of computer security, e-commerce, database systems and formal methods. Her research is currently supported by grants from the Airforce Office of Scientific Research, the Airforce Research Laboratory, the Federal Aviation Administration and the National Science Foundation. She was the Program Chair for the 17th IFIP WG 11.3 Conference on Data and Applications Security. She is a Program Committee Member for numerous conferences in Computer Security and Database Technology, such as, ACM Conference on Computer and Communications Security, ACM Symposium on Access Control Models and Technologies, and Extending Database Technology. (Visit: www.cerias.purude.edu)
Views: 133 ceriaspurdue
Two Keys Are Better than One but Three Keys Are Better than Two
 
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Dr. Phillip Hallam-Baker, VP and Principal Scientist, Comodo Group Inc. Public key is powerful because separate keys are used for the separate roles of encryption and decryption. See how use of three (and more) key encryptions could have stopped the NSA and CIA breaches. See the use of Mesh/Recrypt, the first open specification for CRM, demonstrated. The presentation will cover both the applications and the cryptographic techniques used. Learning Objectives: 1: Understand the next generation of public key protocols. 2: See how proxy re-encryption works and can be applied. 3: Understand opportunity for an open CRM standard. https://www.rsaconference.com/events/us18/agenda/sessions/10194-Two-Keys-Are-Better-than-One-but-Three-Keys-Are-Better-than-Two?af=7127&key5sk1=a93a163084039f36a87e5a1fcd23bad25f25e921
Views: 29 RSA Conference
What is SECURE CHANNEL? What does SECURE CHANNEL mean? SECURE CHANNEL meaning & explanation
 
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What is SECURE CHANNEL? What does SECURE CHANNEL mean? SECURE CHANNEL meaning - SECURE CHANNEL definition - SECURE CHANNEL explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ In cryptography, a secure channel is a way of transferring data that is resistant to overhearing and tampering. A confidential channel is a way of transferring data that is resistant to overhearing (i.e., reading the content), but not necessarily resistant to tampering. An authentic channel is a way of transferring data that is resistant to tampering but not necessarily resistant to overhearing. There are no perfectly secure channels in the real world. There are, at best, only ways to make insecure channels (e.g., couriers, homing pigeons, diplomatic bags, etc.) less insecure: padlocks (between courier wrists and a briefcase), loyalty tests, security investigations, and guns for courier personnel, diplomatic immunity for diplomatic bags, and so forth. In 1976, two researchers proposed a key exchange technique (now named after them)—Diffie–Hellman key exchange (D-H). This protocol allows two parties to generate a key only known to them, under the assumption that a certain mathematical problem (e.g., the Diffie–Hellman problem in their proposal) is computationally infeasible (i.e., very very hard) to solve, and that the two parties have access to an authentic channel. In short, that an eavesdropper—conventionally termed 'Eve', who can listen to all messages exchanged by the two parties, but who can not modify the messages—will not learn the exchanged key. Such a key exchange was impossible with any previously known cryptographic schemes based on symmetric ciphers, because with these schemes it is necessary that the two parties exchange a secret key at some prior time, hence they require a confidential channel at that time which is just what we are attempting to build. It is important to note that most cryptographic techniques are trivially breakable if keys are not exchanged securely or, if they actually were so exchanged, if those keys become known in some other way— burglary or extortion, for instance. An actually secure channel will not be required if an insecure channel can be used to securely exchange keys, and if burglary, bribery, or threat aren't used. The eternal problem has been and of course remains—even with modern key exchange protocols—how to know when an insecure channel worked securely (or alternatively, and perhaps more importantly, when it did not), and whether anyone has actually been bribed or threatened or simply lost a notebook (or a notebook computer) with key information in it. These are hard problems in the real world and no solutions are known—only expedients, jury rigs, and workarounds. Researchers have proposed and demonstrated quantum cryptography in order to create a secure channel. If the current understanding of this subject of quantum physics is adequate, quantum cryptography facilitates the exchange of theoretically uneavesdroppable, non-interceptable, non-tamperable data. The mechanism is related to the uncertainty relation. It is not clear whether the special conditions under which it can be made to work are practical in the real world of noise, dirt, and imperfection in which most everything is required to function. Thus far, actual implementation of the technique is exquisitely finicky and expensive, limiting it to very special purpose applications. It may also be vulnerable to attacks specific to particular implementations and imperfections in the optical components of which the quantum cryptographic equipment is built. While implementations of classical cryptographic algorithms have received worldwide scrutiny over the years, only a limited amount of public research has been done to assess security of the present-day implementations of quantum cryptosystems, mostly because they are not in widespread use as of 2014. Security definitions for a secure channel try to model its properties independently from its concrete instantiation. A good understanding of these properties is needed before designing a secure channel, and before being able to assess its appropriateness of employment in a cryptographic protocol. This is a topic of provable security. A definition of a secure channel that remains secure, even when used in arbitrary cryptographic protocols is an important building block for universally composable cryptography....
Views: 67 The Audiopedia
Panel: Women in Security - Lisa Napier - Wei Lin - Emily Stark - Caroline Wong - AppSec Ca 2016
 
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Diversity in teams produces better results; What are the challenges & barriers that might not be visible to the general population? What are the factors that make women successful in Security Technology? What can organizations, teams do to encourage and retain talent? What are the biggest industry challenges today? We’ll have a lively discussion on challenges, and what actions can help today and tomorrow. Lisa Napier NetApp Sr. Product Security Program Manager Lisa Napier, Sr. Product Security Program Manager at NetApp currently leads the Product Security program for NetApp.  She previously led various Product Security initiatives including Secure Development Lifecycle at Cisco Systems, as well as organizing the internal Secure Development conference called SecCon for many years.  She was the first Security CCIE at Cisco, and one of the founding members of the Cisco PSIRT.  Wei Lin Symantec Senior Director Wei Lin, Senior Director, heads the E-Commerce Engineering organization at Symantec. Lin has led various engineering groups within Symantec, including the Security Technology Group and the Norton brand consumer product groups, played a key role in the success of both Consumer and Enterprise security products. Lin has been co-chair of various leadership committees for the Grace Hopper Conference planning. She was the General Co-Chair of Grace Hopper 2014 Conference. Before entering into the computer and network security field, Lin led software development in computer 3D graphics and reconstruction applied to aerospace and biomedical research. She holds a Bachelor of Science degree from Fudan University, and a Ph.D. in Medical Imaging from University of Paris. Emily Stark Google Software Engineer Emily is a software engineer on the Google Chrome security team, where she focuses on efforts to make TLS/SSL more usable and secure. Previously, she was a core developer at Meteor Development Group, where she worked on web framework security and internal infrastructure, and a graduate student researching client-side cryptography in web browsers. Emily has a master's degree from MIT and a bachelor's degree from Stanford, both in computer science. Caroline Wong Cigital, Inc. Director of Strategic Security Initiatives Caroline Wong, CISSP, is the Director of Strategic Security Initiatives at Cigital, the world's largest consulting firm specializing in software security.  Prior to this role, Caroline led a product management team at Symantec and security teams at Zynga and eBay.  Caroline is the author of “Security Metrics: A Beginner’s Guide” and is well known as a thought leader on the topics of security strategy, operations, and metrics.  She has been a featured speaker at industry conferences including RSA (USA and Europe), ITWeb Summit (South Africa), Metricon, the Executive Women's Forum, ISC2 and the Information Security Forum.  Caroline contributed as a technical reviewer to the Center for Information Security Consensus Metrics Definitions.  She graduated from U.C. Berkeley with a B.S. in Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences, has a Certificate in Finance and Accounting from Stanford's Executive Education Program, and is CISSP certified.  Caroline was awarded the 2010 Women of Influence "One to Watch" Award by the Executive Women's Forum. - Managed by the official OWASP Media Project https://www.owasp.org/index.php/OWASP_Media_Project
Views: 522 OWASP
THE YEAR AFTER THE UNITED STATES WENT OFF THE GOLD STANDARD
 
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Please Donate to Smaulgld.com https://PayPal.Me/smaulgld/25 or via Bitcoin 18reGtCfYnh37N2Xfqryx3dJT5cf4FfrEu https://www.patreon.com/smaulgld Support Smaulgld by making your gold or silver purchases at JM Bullion: SILVER http://www.shareasale.com/r.cfm?B=369643&U=848084&M=36750&urllink= JM Bullion GOLD http://www.shareasale.com/r.cfm?B=369642&U=848084&M=36750&urllink= BGASC.com: http://www.shareasale.com/r.cfm?b=585446&u=848084&m=52536 https://smaulgld.com/the-united-states-went-off-gold-standard/ to see the blog post and the charts and more gold and silver buying opportunities. Copyright - Smaulgld LLC Intro music in the style of Stevie Ray Vaughn - Mark Battaglia DISCLOSURE: Smaulgld provides the content on this site free of charge. If you purchase items though the links on this site, Smaulgld LLC. will be paid a commission. The prices charged are the same as they would be if you were to visit the sites directly. Please do your own research regarding the suitability of making purchases from the merchants featured on this site. The content provided here is for informational purposes only. Making investment decisions based on information published by Smaulgld (SG), or any Internet site, is not a good idea. Accordingly, users agree to hold SG, its owner and affiliates, harmless for all information presented on the site. SG presents no warranties. SG is not responsible for any loss of data, financial loss, interruption in services, claims of libel, damages or loss from the use or inability to access SG, any linked content, or the reliance on any information on the site. The information contained herein does not constitute investment advice and may be subject to correction, completion and amendment without notice. SG assumes no duty to make any such corrections or updates. As with all investments, there are associated risks and you could lose money investing. Prior to making any investment, a prospective investor should consult with its own investment, accounting, legal and tax advisers to evaluate independently the risks, consequences and suitability of that investment. SG disclaims any and all liability relating to any investor reliance on the accuracy of the information contained herein or relating to any omissions
Views: 468 Smaul gld
Public Key Infrastructure
 
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Google IT Support Professional Certificate Course 6 - IT Security: Defense against the digital dark arts, Module 2 - Cryptology To get certificate subscribe at: https://www.coursera.org/specializations/google-it-support ================= The whole course playlist: Google IT Support Professional Certificate https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL2jykFOD1AWZlfwMPcVKwaFrRXbqObI3U ================= IT Security https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL2jykFOD1AWaEXEpyRf-Im3U8WQ962Y4B ================= https://www.facebook.com/cyberassociation/ https://scsa.ge/en/online-courses/ This six-course certificate, developed exclusively by Google, includes innovative curriculum designed to prepare you for an entry-level role in IT support. A job in IT can mean in-person or remote help desk work, either in a small business or at a global company, like Google. Whether you’ve been tinkering with IT or are completely new to the field, you’ve come to the right place. If you’re looking for a job, upon completion of the certificate, you can share your information with top employers, like Bank of America, Walmart, Sprint, GE Digital, PNC Bank, Infosys, TEKsystems, UPMC, and, of course, Google. Course 6 - IT Security: Defense against the digital dark arts About the Course This course covers a wide variety of IT security concepts, tools, and best practices. It introduces threats and attacks and the many ways they can show up. We’ll give you some background of encryption algorithms and how they’re used to safeguard data. Then, we’ll dive into the three As of information security: Authentication, authorization, and accounting. We’ll also cover network security solutions, ranging from firewalls to Wifi encryption options. The course is rounded out by putting all these elements together into a multi-layered, in-depth security architecture, followed by recommendations on how to integrate a culture of security into your organization or team. At the end of this course, you’ll understand: - how various encryption algorithms and techniques work and their benefits and limitations. - various authentication systems and types. - the difference between authentication and authorization. At the end of this course, you’ll be able to: - evaluate potential risks and recommend ways to reduce risk. - make recommendations on how best to secure a network. - help others to understand security concepts and protect themselves Who is this class for: This program is intended for beginners who are interested in developing the skills necessary to perform entry-level IT support. No pre-requisite knowledge is required. However, if you do have some familiarity with IT, you can skip through any content that you might already know and speed ahead to the graded assessments. Module 2 - Cryptology In the second module of this course, we'll learn about cryptology. We'll explore different types of encryption practices and how they work. We'll show you the most common algorithms used in cryptography and how they've evolved over time. By the end of this module, you'll understand how symmetric encryption, asymmetric encryption, and hashing work; you'll also know how to choose the most appropriate cryptographic method for a scenario you may see in the workplace. Learning Objectives • Understand the how symmetric encryption, asymmetric encryption, and hashing work. • Describe the most common algorithms of cryptography. • Choose the most appropriate cryptographic method given a scenario.
Views: 53 intrigano
William Mougayar: "Blockchains: Past, Present and Future" | Talks at Google
 
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The Business Blockchain charts new territory in advancing our understanding of the blockchain by unpacking its elements like no other before. William Mougayar anticipates a future that consists of thousands, if not millions of blockchains that will enable not only frictionless value exchange, but also a new flow of value, redefining roles, relationships, power and governance. In this book, Mougayar makes two other strategic assertions. First, the blockchain has polymorphic characteristics; its application will result in a multiplicity of effects. Second, we shouldn’t ask ourselves what problems the blockchain solves, because that gives us a narrow view on its potential. Rather, we should imagine new opportunities, and tackle even more ambitious problems that cross organizational, regulatory and mental boundaries. Drawing on 34 years of technology industry experience as an executive, analyst, consultant, entrepreneur, startup mentor, author, blogger, educator, thought leader and investor, William Mougayar describes a future that is influenced by fundamental shifts brought by blockchain technology as the catalyst for change. William Mougayar has been described as the most sophisticated blockchain business thinker. He is a blockchain industry insider whose work has already shaped and influenced the understanding of blockchain for people around the world, via his generous blogging and rigorous research insights. He is a direct participant in the crypto-technology market, working alongside startups, entrepreneurs, pioneers, leaders, innovators, creators, enterprise executives and practitioners; in addition to being an investor, advisor, and board member in some of the leading organizations in this space, such as the Ethereum Foundation, OpenBazaar and Coin Center.
Views: 31083 Talks at Google
How to Draw Charts: Trend Lines for Beginners
 
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NEW COURSE: https://chartguys.com/courses/entries-exits/ Introduction to Trend Lines Technical Analysis Basics Technical Analysis for Beginners Introduction to Stock Charts Please Signup for a FREE trial on our website to learn Technical Analysis: We offer multiple hours of live webcam coverage a day, in addition to continuous chat room coverage. Join the community today. Chartguys.com Technical Analysis Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/thechartguys... Chartguys.com Technical Analysis FREE facebook community: https://www.facebook.com/groups/thech... Stocktwits: http://stocktwits.com/ChartGuysDan
Views: 135116 TheChartGuys
IOTA COIN AND WHERE TO FIND IT - IS IT PROFITABLE???
 
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Buy IOTA Here: https://www.bitfinex.com https://www.binance.com/ Watch video to see how it looks Starting Mining Bitcoin Now: Step 1. Become a member $100 Step 2. Invest $500 into the first mining pool Step 3. Start doing referrals and rack up mining profits you will be in the mining pool Step 4) add me on facebook Click the link below to join and watch the video please https://mcleodpatrickmarke.wixsite.com/bitclub How I make money through crypto: 3 ways: 1. Buy/hold crypto 2. invest in mining program 3. Do sales and recruitting for mining program like link Bitclub 4. Flip ICOs (next video will show you flipping ICOs) Watch the video and click on the link. I invested $600 and joined the mining pool and you have to become a memeber to join.Made over 3 grand in the last 2 months which I'm pretty psyched on.... Very easy money and profitable in this crypto currency age. Also you can do sales on here and make it your permanent bitcoin business which is really cool!!! :D Connect with me on FB: I LOVE MEETING AND TALKING TO YOU ALL :) https://www.facebook.com/patrick.mcleod.3194 Get Bitcoins Now: https://xcoins.io/?r=vsfjih IOTA IOTA coin Iota coinbase iota coin review iota coin prediction iota coin wallet iota coin price iota coin news iota coin price iota coin datadash Iota wallet iota phi theta iota explained iota crypto Monero Monero mining Mondero coin Mondero wallet Mondero mining rig Mondero cryptocurrency Mondero prediction binance iota binance binace referral id binance exchange tutorial binance coin binance crypto exchange binance tutorial binance review binance withdrawal bitfinex bitfinex iota bitfinex tutorial bitfinex buy iota bitfinex us customers bitfinex trading tutorial bitfinex review bitfinex margin trading bitfinex trading bitfinex funding Cryptocurrency exchange Cryptocurrency exchange reviews Cryptocurrency exchange tutorial Cryptocurrency exchange rates Cryptocurrency exchange app Cryptocurrency exchange fees Cryptocurrency exchanged explained Cryptocurrency exchange software Cryptocurrency exchange list coinbase exchange coinbase iota coinbase Bitcoin Bitcoin profit Bitcoin to iota Cryptocurrency Investments Trading Markets Stocks Bonds Money Altcoin alt-coin Steemit Tutorial News Finance Accounting Platform EOS Tezos Blogging Paid to Blog Genesis Mining Bitcoin Bitcoin Byteball Byteball Gnosis Gnosis Zcash Zcash Ethereum Ethereum Dash Dash Melon Melon DigixDAO DigixDAO Monero Monero Litecoin Litecoin Decred Decred Augur Augur BitcoinDark BitcoinDark Chronobank Chronobank Omni Omni BitConnect BitConnect Ethereum Classic Ethereum Classic Factom Factom Counterparty Counterparty YbCoin YbCoin ZCoin ZCoin E-coin E-coin Clams Clams Blocknet Blocknet Radium Radium Stratis Stratis Bankcoin Bankcoin Waves Waves GameCredits GameCredits Swarm City Swarm City BCAP BCAP Expanse Expanse Aragon Aragon Skycoin Skycoin Etheroll Etheroll Namecoin Namecoin TaaS TaaS Peercoin Peercoin Tether Tether PIVX PIVX Iconomi Iconomi TokenCard TokenCard Lisk Lisk Steem Steem OBITS OBITS I/O Coin I/O Coin AntShares AntShares Crown Crown Emercoin Emercoin Ubiq Ubiq iExec RLC iExec RLC Komodo Komodo Storjcoin X Storjcoin X Nexus Nexus FirstBlood FirstBlood MaidSafeCoin MaidSafeCoin Agoras Tokens Agoras Tokens Golem Golem Bitland Bitland NAV Coin NAV Coin vSlice vSlice Vertcoin Vertcoin Lykke Lykke Wings Wings Ark Ark Matchpool Matchpool Edgeless Edgeless Ripple Ripple WeTrust WeTrust Synereo Synereo MonaCoin MonaCoin Xaurum Xaurum Nexium Nexium SingularDTV SingularDTV LBRY Credits LBRY Credits Humaniq Humaniq BlackCoin BlackCoin NEM NEM Round Round SysCoin SysCoin PotCoin PotCoin Ardor Ardor Gulden Gulden BitShares BitShares Nxt Nxt Unity Ingot Unity Ingot Stellar Lumens Stellar Lumens GridCoin GridCoin Pepe Cash Pepe Cash BitBay BitBay DigiByte DigiByte Burst Burst Siacoin Siacoin Bytecoin Bytecoin Dogecoin Dogecoin EarthCoin EarthCoin ReddCoin ReddCoin Verge Verge Infinitecoin Infinitecoin Mooncoin Mooncoin BANCOR BANCOR NASDAQ of Crypto Cryptocurrency Holdings Price Stability Low Volatility BAT Basic Attention Token MyEtherWallet Mist Wallet how to participate in an ico initial coin offering VOISE VOISE Genesis Results ethash TH GH MH sha256 mining x11 Tezos ICO IOTA IOTA Internet of Things Bitfinex Bittrex Poloniex MIOTA Mega IOTA
Views: 302 Crypto Patrick
10 Facts About Cardano EXPLAINED! | 10 사실 Cardano 소개!
 
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Cardano ADA coin explained! This cryptocurrency improves scalability, interoperability, & sustainability. Here's what you need to know about the Cardano token, the Daedalus wallet, & the Ouroboros Praos consensus algorithm. Cardano is a 3rd generation blockchain protocol that enables its users to send & receive digital funds, while also supporting smart contracts as well as the development of decentralized applications. Its technological design is focused on security, flexibility, & scalability. Through its innovative software architecture, Cardano also aims to give users the option of attaching metadata to a transaction. Cardano features a layered design, giving it flexibility and enabling upgrades by way of soft forks. The first layer is the CSL (or Cardano Settlement Layer), which is home to their ADA cryptocurrency. The CSL handles all token-related economics and manages balances. ADA’s uses include depositing funds on an exchange, paying for goods and services, entering an application, or sending value between two parties. Transactions on the Cardano network will also be powered by ADA. The CSL will only hold the most basic transaction data, like the number of ADA transferred from one wallet to another. The second layer—called the Cardano Computation Layer (or CCL)--is a set of protocols that handle all functions related to smart contracts. The layers will allow for more focused updates & better protection of transaction privacy, while communication between them will be handled through sidechains. Cardano is built using the Haskell programming language. Governance in Cardano will be based on the blockchain, & its token holders will get to vote on proposed modifications to the platform. This move towards democratizing the blockchain’s future effectively decentralizes governance and will likely contribute to the prevention of hard forks. Daedalus is the wallet provided by Cardano's developers that will enable users to send and receive ADA. Daedalus does not hold your keys, effectively giving you full control of your money while also protecting your funds from attacks through the implementation of cryptography. It offers spending passwords & seeds for all your accounts. Wallets can be exported to paper certificates, thus enabling users to place their funds in cold storage for maximum security. Cardano’s consensus algorithm is one of the most important aspects about the platform. Consensus is achieved through the unique Ouroboros Praos, which its developers have described as a Provably Secure Proof-of-Stake Blockchain Protocol. It has a modular design with embedded future-proofing, and it’s the only proof-of-stake protocol that features mathematically proven security. Physical time in Ouroboros is divided into epochs, which are then split into slots. Slot leaders are randomly elected from the group of total stakeholders, and they essentially perform the same functions that miners perform in Bitcoin. Slot leaders can listen to transactions announced by other nodes, make a block out of said transactions, sign the block, then publish it to the network. Only the slot leader has the right to produce just one block during his slot. Transaction fees are collected in a pool & distributed to slot leaders at the end of each epoch. Election for slot leaders takes place through a distributed method of random number generation. Participants generate secret seeds, which—through an algorithm named FTS (Follow The Satoshi)--are then turned into the identifier for a single specific coin. The owner of that coin then becomes a slot leader. Ouroboros comes with some added benefits too; the first of which is that it doesn’t require the large computational resources typical of blockchains like Bitcoin, while also maintaining the same level of security. Ouroboros basically runs on the concept of honest majority. Slot leaders can maintain blocks on multiple chains. This allows for the possibility of simultaneously running multiple epochs in parallel. Slot leaders will be using a quantum resistant signature scheme upon signing a block. The developers are proposing a new type of technology called RINA (or Recursive InterNetwork Architecture). Nodes will be part of subnetworks, and they'll be able to communicate with one another if necessary, similar to the TCP/IP Internet protocol. Another aspect of scalability is handling the constantly growing data. Since data storage is still rather inexpensive right now, Cardano's development team doesn’t consider it an urgent matter. They're working towards the implementation of storage techniques like compression, partitioning, and pruning. Cardano aims at becoming an “Internet of Blockchains.” Disclaimer: This is not financial advice. I absolve myself of all responsibility (directly or indirectly) for any damage, loss caused, alleged to be caused by, or in connection with the use of or reliance on any content, goods or services mentioned in this article. As usual, DYOR.
OCF for Resource-Constrained Environments
 
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OCF for Resource-Constrained Environments - Kishen Maloor, Intel Corporation The IoT will be connected by smart edge devices with pertinent hardware having resource constraints. Such devices will execute in an environment defined by a selection of embedded OS, network stack, I/O and network layer/radio capabilities, all for which there are many options. Frameworks for standards based IoT are therefore confronted with the challenge of providing a consistent and maintainable codebase to employ across a diversity of deployments while staying lightweight. This technical talk will present a new open-source and small-footprint implementation of the OCF (Open Connectivity Foundation) standard for resource-constrained environments. It will provide an overview of its architecture and design choices and how they address the aforementioned challenges. It will also do a code walk through of a simple OCF application. The presenter is the lead developer of this project. About Kishen Maloor Kishen Maloor is a Senior Software Engineer at Intel Corporation. He has contributed to several research initiatives at Intel ranging from middleware for processing high frequency sensor data for Context Aware Computing to predictive analytics pipelines, developing expertise in Machine Learning and Natural Language Processing along the way. He now works at the Intel Open Source Technology Center and contributes to initiatives lead by the Open Connectivity Foundation (OCF) for IoT. He is the maintainer of the meta-oic Yocto software layer for the IoTivity project on embedded targets, and has authored OCF’s Bluetooth Low Energy GATT profile to enable OCF devices to communicate over BLE. He is currently leading the design and development of a small-footprint implementation of the OCF standard for resource-constrained environments.
Cloud Security Webinar
 
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Live webinar January 24th 2012 from Maron Structure Technologies: Cloud Security. Surveys and reports indicate that major cloud-related data breaches will strike in 2012. Are you secure? During our Cloud Security Webinar where we discuss: • Securing the cloud • Securing IAAS vs PAAS vs SAAS (differing methods and strategies) • Cloud security caveats (things to consider when securing cloud) • Cloud security misconceptions • Virtualization Security - it's a start • Moving forward in cloud security - is it reasonable www.structure-tech.com