today I want to share my “output” of a super nice adventure I had this year which took me to actively participate to TEDxMilano. It is definitely one of the most exiting stage I’ve been so far.
My usual readers would probably think: “Hey Man, you are a technical person, you should participate to DefCON, Black Hat, NullCon, SmooCon, Toorcon and much more technical conferences like these where you have the opportunity to show reverse engineering techniques, new vulnerabilities or new attack paths, I wont see you on a TEDx conference! “.
Well actually I have participated to a lot of such a conferences (just take a look to “Selected Publications” on top of this page) but you know what ? CyberSecurity is a hybrid world where technologies meet people, where most sophisticated evasion techniques meet human irrationality and where a simple “click” can make the difference between “levelUP” or “GameOver”. So I believe being able to comunicate such a complex world to a “not technical people” is a great way to contribute to the security of our digital Era. If you agree (and you know Italian language) please have a look ! I will appreciate.
“As long as a human being is the one profiting from an attack, only a human being will be able to combat it.” This is how we can define Marco Ramilli’s essence, a computer engineer and an expert in hacking, penetration testing, and cyber security. Marco obtained a degree in Computer Engineering and, while working on a Ph.D. in Information Security, served the security division of the U.S. Government’s National Institute of Standards and Technology, where he conducted research on Malware Evasion and Penetration Testing techniques for the electronic voting system. In 2014 he founded Yoroi, a startup that has created one of the best cyber security defense centers he ever developed. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community.
This is a Security Bloggers Network syndicated blog post authored by Marco Ramilli. Read the original post at: Marco Ramilli's Blog