Date : 22-08-04
[Seminar] Prof. Adrian Perrig, Experiencing a new Internet Architecture
Author : Admin
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Speaker : Prof Adrian Perrig, ETH Zürich, Switzerland
Date : 2022. 08. 05(Fri) 10:30 ~ 11:30
Location : #604, Woojung Building

Short bio: Adrian Perrig is a Professor at the Department of Computer Science at
ETH Zürich, Switzerland, where he leads the network security group. He
is also a Distinguished Fellow at CyLab, and an Adjunct Professor of
Electrical and Computer Engineering at Carnegie Mellon University.
From 2002 to 2012, he was a Professor of Electrical and Computer
Engineering, Engineering and Public Policy, and Computer Science
(courtesy) at Carnegie Mellon University. From 2007 to 2012, he served
as the technical director for Carnegie Mellon's Cybersecurity
Laboratory (CyLab). He earned his MS and PhD degrees in Computer
Science from Carnegie Mellon University, and spent three years during
his PhD at the University of California at Berkeley. He received his
BSc degree in Computer Engineering from EPFL. He is a recipient of the
ACM SIGSAC Outstanding Innovation Award. Adrian is an ACM and IEEE
Fellow. Adrian's research revolves around building secure systems --
in particular his group is working on the SCION secure Internet

Abstract: Imagining a new Internet architecture enables us to explore new
networking concepts without the constraints imposed by the current
infrastructure. What are the benefits of a multi-path inter-domain
routing protocol that finds dozens of paths? What about a data plane
without inter-domain forwarding tables on border routers? What secure
systems can we build if a router can derive a symmetric key for any
host on the Internet within nanoseconds?

In this presentation, we invite you to join us on our 12-year long
expedition of creating the SCION next-generation secure Internet
architecture. SCION has already been deployed at several ISPs and
domains, and has been in production use since 2017. On our journey, we
have found that path-aware networking and multipath communication not
only provide security benefits, but also enable higher efficiency for
communication, increase network capacity, and can even provide
opportunities for reducing the carbon footprint of communication.