Welcome to the home page of the 22nd International Workshop on Fast Software Encryption. FSE 2015 is organized by the IACR - International Association for Cryptologic Research, and will be held in İstanbul between the 8th and the 11th of March, 2015.
FSE is one of the IACR flagship annual events, and concentrates on fast and secure primitives for symmetric cryptography, including the design and analysis of block ciphers, stream ciphers, encryption schemes, analysis and evaluation tools, hash functions, MAC and authenticated encryption algorithms.
3 March 2015: Preproceeding are now available.
17 February 2015: Preliminary Program has been announced
26 January 2015: Registration is now open
20 January 2015: Accepted papers are announced
11 January 2015: Invited speakers are now announced
Invited Speaker: Meltem Turan Sönmez, NIST, USA
Title: Challenges in Lightweight Crypto Standardization
Abstract: There are several emerging areas in which highly constrained devices are interconnected, typically communicating wirelessly with one another, working in concert to accomplish some task. Examples of these areas include: sensor networks, healthcare, distributed control systems, the internet of things, cyber-physical systems, and the smart grid. Security and privacy are important in all of these areas. However, modern cryptographic algorithms (such as AES) are not always practical for devices used in these applications, due to various limitations. When these algorithms can be engineered to fit into the limited resources of constrained environments, their performance is typically not acceptable. Hence, new dedicated cryptographic solutions are needed. The talk includes an overview of standardization attempts for lightweight cryptography, the challenges of standardization for lightweight cryptography and NIST's plan for exploring potential standardization of lightweight primitives.
Invited Speaker: Jacob Appelbaum
Title: Conflicting roles: the NSA and cryptography
Abstract: The NSA's conflicting role of defensive and offensive roles with regard to cryptography is not very well understood. Recent work to undercover more of these details has shown both unsurprising and surprising results. There is much work to be done - a discussion with the broader cryptographic and reverse engineering community is the next major step.
|Submission deadline||November 7, 2014 (11:59 UTC)|
|Notification of decision||January 16, 2015|
|Preproceedings version deadline||February 13, 2015|
|Workshop||March 8 - 11, 2015|
|Proceedings version deadline||April 30, 2015|
Gregor Leander Ruhr Universität Bochum
Hüseyin Demirci TUBITAK - BILGEM