Colleen Merchant, Director General, National Cyber Security Branch, Public Safety Canada
A look at how the Federal Government is setting itself up to deal with the dynamically changing cyber context and the tools being used to support the attainment of the goals set out for our nation in the new Canadian Cyber Security Strategy.
Scott Tod, Deputy Chief, North Bay Police Service
Kevin Wennekes, Chief Business Officer, Canadian Advanced Technology Alliance
being undertaken by the Council and reveal opportunities for continued collaboration and information exchange among key stakeholders.
devices is becoming more consequential to investigations. But the complexity and volume of such digital evidence and the cost of managing it is a growing area of concern for police leaders. The speakers will discuss strategies to better leverage partnerships, people, and technology to tackle this challenge in a cost-effective manner.
The speakers will provide a case study on the collaboration between government and the private sector to bring AI and Machine Learning to front line policing of online child sexual exploitation. Including the learnings about strategy, data governance and risk management that are applicable across policing.
Lindsay Lobb, Policing Relations Liaison, Canadian Centre for Child Protection
an automated web crawler that detects images and videos of child sexual abuse for the purpose of issuing notices to hosting providers in order to request their immediate removal. As of October 5, 2018, Arachnid has triggered more than 2.8 million images for analyst review and has sent more than 1 million notices to providers for the removal of these images. This presentation will outline updates to Project Arachnid as well as the finalized results from the 150 respondents to the Canadian Centre’s International Survivors’ Survey and the Centre’s ongoing work with survivors.
Norm Ritchie, Founder & Chairman, SDF
with the mission of empowering the Internet community’s fight against cybercrime. Far too often, cybercrime is perpetuated through the Domain Name System (DNS) by repeat offenders who harm countless victims and, in the process, increase costs for Internet infrastructure providers. SDF seeks to disrupt this cycle by serving as a clearinghouse for DNS abuse data and providing free use of its powerful DNS Reputation API.
Over the past five years, the United States has publicly criminally charged dozens of domestic hackers as well as ones working abroad for China, Russia, and North Korea. Yet, in official policy pronouncements and in prosecutions, the Canadian government has had little to say about the specific threats its own citizens and corporations are facing. Media coverage of cyber threats is consequently sporadic. The public discourse is completely lacking. Why is this so? And how do you get necessary and overdue conversations started in an age where every Canadian is threatened by malicious cyber activity?
Inspector Rafael Alvarado, Officer in Charge of the RCMP Cybercrime Investigative Team at National Division
Sergeant Alexandre Beaulieu, Operational Non-Commission Officer in Charge of Operations, National Division Cybercrime Investigative Team, RCMP
Adam Pranter, FBI Assistant Legal Attaché (ALAT) : Ottawa
as well as domestic and international coordination in fighting cybercrime as cybercrime knows no border, law enforcement agencies and their partners are coming together and looking at innovative ways to enhance their chances of success in fighting cybercrime.
Heather Chittick, Detective Staff Sergeant, Manager – Cybercrime Investigations Team, Ontario Provincial Police
Detailing the scale and scope of the OPP’s investment into it’s cybercrime response unit.
An overview of the work being conducted locally and the types of tools, resources and skills required to undertake them.
Paul Lucier, Vice President, Sales & Business Development, ISARA
However, with great positive potential, there can be an equally negative disruption. A large-scale quantum computer will break modern public key cryptography, leaving confidential data exposed to adversaries. In this talk, Paul will discuss the ubiquity of public key cryptography in our daily ‘digital lives’, why agile quantum-safe technology needs to be implemented today to begin to protect against quantum’s unprecedented threat and how quantum-safe security is a strategic enabler.
Kristin Judge, CEO, Cybercrime Support Network
Use of the Internet by criminals is now commonplace. What is the impact of cybercrime on victims, and what is being done to address the cybersecurity needs of victims? The Cybercrime Support Network has brought together US federal, state and local law enforcement and victim advocates to lead important research and discussions in this new victim space.
Check-in starts at 5:45 p.m.
Reception ends at 9:00 p.m.
Jeff Adam, C/Supt., Acting Assistant Commissioner, Technical Investigation Services, RCMP (NC3)
The history and evolution of Canada’s Cyber Strategy that led to the development of the NC3 and how it is being developed.
This panel will explore the strategies and programs being offered by three distinctly different organizations in their pursuit to attract, retain and educate future cyber security professionals starting from K-12, post-secondary and through to adulthood.
Detective/Cst. Shannon Parker, Cyber Crime Investigations, Digital Forensics-CFCE
Chris Lynam, A/Director General, National Cybercrime Coordination (NC3) Unit, RCMP
can report being victims of cybercrime and fraud and how that information will assist law enforcement and its partners to pursue cyber criminals, prevent future incidents and to better understand the economic and social impacts.
Chris Kayser, Cybercriminologist, Founder, President and CEO, Cybercrime Analytics Inc.
factors that facilitate cybercrime. You will learn how to recognize these factors, and incorporate best practices to mitigate the risk of becoming a cybervictim.
Registration options - in person or as a 'remote' attendee
International Policing Cybercrime Summit
November 5 – 7, 2018
225 Woodstock Road
Fredericton, NB E3B 2H8