Giuseppe Ateniese

THE DAVID AND GG FARBER ENDOWED CHAIR IN COMPUTER SCIENCE, PROFESSOR AND DIRECTOR
Building: Lieb
Room: 222
Phone: +1 (201) 216-3741
Email: gatenies@stevens.edu
Education

PhD in Computer Science, University of Genoa (Italy), 2000

Laurea (M.Sc.) in Computer Science, University of Salerno (Italy), 1995

I'm blessed to have had Gene Tsudik as my PhD advisor and Alfredo De Santis as my M.Sc. advisor.


 

Research

Network Security and Applied Cryptography.

Papers

Google Scholar

DBLP

 

Some recent news about my research:

Blockchain Just Got Much More Powerful (Stevens)

Accenture Launches A Way To Edit Blockchains (Forbes)

A blockchain you can edit? (Banking Exchange)

Accenture to unveil blockchain editing technique (Finantial Times)

Accenture breaks blockchain taboo with editing system (Reuters)

Inside the latest blockchain battle (VIDEO)

German, French (Le Monde), Italian

Downside of Bitcoin: A Ledger That Can’t Be Corrected (NYT)

Is an Editable Blockchain the Future of Finance? (MIT Tech Review)

Accenture announces creation of an editable blockchain, but Bitcoin users need not worry (TechRepublic)

Accenture Debuts Prototype of ‘Editable’ Blockchain for Enterprise and Permissioned Systems (Accenture)


 

General Information

Giuseppe Ateniese is the David and GG Farber Endowed Chair in Computer Science and department director at Stevens Institute of Technology. He was with Sapienza-University of Rome (Italy) and Assistant/Associate Professor at Johns Hopkins University (USA), and one of the founders of the JHU Information Security Institute. He was a researcher at IBM Zurich Research lab (Switzerland) and scientist at the Information Sciences Institute of the University of Southern California (USA). He also briefly worked as visiting professor at Microsoft in Redmond (USA). He received the NSF CAREER Award for his research in privacy and security, and the Google Faculty Research Award and the IBM Faculty Award for his research on cloud security. He has contributed to areas such as proxy re-cryptography, anonymous communication, two-party computation, secure storage, and provable data possession. He has served in the program committees of international security conferences (such as ACM CCS, IEEE Oakland, and NDSS) and as panelist of the US National Science Foundation.
He is currently working on cloud security and machine learning applied to security and intelligence issues for which he received an IBM SUR Award. He is also investigating new security applications for decentralized computing based on the blockchain/bitcoin technology.

Joined Stevens in January 2016.



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My GPG/PGP Public Key