CCIS/ECE Professor Engin Kirda assessed the cyber-security risks associated with self-driving cars.
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- PhD, Technical University of Vienna, 2002
- M. Weissbacher, W. Robertson, E. Kirda, C. Kruegel, G. Vigna, ZigZag: Automatically Hardening Web Applications Against Client-side Validation Vulnerabilities, In USENIX Security Symposium, Washington DC, 2015
- C. Mulliner, W. Robertson, E. Kirda, Hidden GEMs: Automated Discovery of Access Control Vulnerabilities in Graphical User Interfaces, In IEEE Symposium on Security and Privacy (S&P), San Jose, CA, 2014
- S. Le Blonde, A. Uritesc, C. Gilbert, Z. Leong Chua, P. Saxena, E. Kirda, Look at Targeted Attacks through the Lense of an NGO, In USENIX Security Symposium, San Diego, CA, 2014
- K. Onarlioglu, C. Mulliner, W. Robertson, E. Kirda, PrivExec: Private Execution as an Operating System Service, In IEEE Symposium on Security and Privacy (S&P), San Francisco, CA, 2013
- L. Bilge, E. Kirda, C. Kruegel, M. Balduzzi, EXPOSURE: Finding Malicious Domains Using Passive DNS Analysis, In Network and Distributed Systems Security Symposium (NDSS) San Diego, CA, 2011
Professor Kirda is director of the Information Assurance Program, a joint PhD offered by the College of Computer and Information Science and the College of Engineering. Professor Kirda was previously awarded the inaugural Sy and Laurie Sternberg Interdisciplinary Chaired Professorship. Previously he was on the faculty of the Networking and Security Department at Institute Eurecom in France, and computer science faculty at Technical University of Vienna.
Professor Kirda’s research focuses on security issues with the potential to affect a large number of people. He is the co-founder and co-director of the International Secure Systems Lab, a collaborative effort of European and U.S. researchers focused on Web security, malware and vulnerability analysis, intrusion detection, and other computer security issues. The lab is well known in industry and academia for developing tools such as Anubis, which analyzes malware; FIRE (FInding RoguE Networks), which determines whether an Internet service provider has been hacked; and Pixy, which conducts vulnerability assessments for web pages.
Research & Scholarship Interests
Department Research Areas
ECE & CCIS Associate Professor Engin Kirda & Assistant Professor Wil Robertson won a $500K NSF grant to build an analysis tool which automates, engineers, & summarizes closed source binary software
To stop cybercrime, you need to think like a criminal. That's what Northeastern is teaching information assurance students to do. - See more at: http://www.northeastern.edu/magazine/know-thine-enemy/#sthash.KID73xMR.dpuf