Event News

Talk on "Security Intelligence: New Paradigms for Networked Security"

Title of the talk:

Security Intelligence: New Paradigms for Networked Security by Athene Consortium, Germany


Prof. Dr. Guenter Mueller, University of Freiburg


13:30-15:00 JST / Tuesday, August 16th, 2022


If you would like to join, please contact by email.
Email : echizen-sec [at] nii.ac.jp
The person in charge will send you the zoom url of this event.


The reported damage by security violations increased in Germany from 53 Billion € in 2017 to 228 Billion in 2021. The global trend is similar. While expenditure in Security increases in average in Germany by about 11% damages still keep doubling. 50% of Fortune1000 companies claim their security systems cannot cope with this development. Even if security awareness is high - 68 % of companies follow a variant of ISO/IEC-2700 ISMS (Information Security Management System)- the attacker side has gained a lead in momentum over the security side.
Present security systems follow an access control strategy to prevent data leakage, while 80% of all security assaults aim at the disruption of business continuity. There is almost no knowledge how the attackers cooperate, coordinate and what their innovations are making them superior the defense side. The talk introduces the assumption of new paradigms of security as worked on at SIT Fraunhofer and the ATHENE consortium in Darmstadt, Germany.

Bio of the speaker:

Günter Müller is a long-term visiting scientist at NII, and a professor at University of Freiburg. He has wide experiences in industry and academia and was a visiting professor at IBM, SAP, NTT Take, Hitachi Totsuka, Harvard and Berkeley University. He received many honors for his contributions in networking an security, including an honorary doctor from Darmstadt and medal of honor by the Austrian President. At present. He is a consultant to Fraunhofer Darmstadt, and the German Center Athene helping to establish networked security strategies with the objective to correlate expenditures and disproportional increase in damage.


Echizen Laboratory