Difference between pages "OSIA BoF" and "Practical Crypto BoF"

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Open Source Industry Australia is a nationwide professional association for people using FOSS for/at work. [http://www.osia.com.au OSIA]
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A BoF on the topic of personal security and practical cryptography.
  
We're holding a "Birds of a feather" session at 6:40pm on Tuesday the 7th.
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Since we have about 1 hour, perhaps:
  
We'll be meeting at the Gentilli Lecture Theatre Geography and Geology, First Floor Room 131 (Map Ref F5).  See [[Maps]].
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* 5 minutes to set an agenda
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* 45 minutes' discussion (FIFO speaking list, 3 minutes at a time)
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* remaining 10 minutes to chat (and arrange further discussion after the BoF ends)
  
For further info, please contact Alastair Irvine on 0490 249709 or [mailto:alastair.irvine@computer.org alastair.irvine@computer.org].
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Potential topics for discussion:
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* how the LA community can engage w/ tech security issues & resist subversion
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* vectors for advocacy
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* efficacy (or otherwise) of various "secure" webmail providers
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* hacking on tor, libpurple OTR, etc.
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* secure mobile communications (e.g. [6])
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* using OTR chat in Linux
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* running a tor bridge in Linux
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* running a secure SIP server in Linux
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* using tails, the privacy-focused live OS based on Debian
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=== Attending ===
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* [[user:Daniel Bryan|Daniel Bryan]]
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* [[User:Thomas_Sprinkmeier|Thomas Sprinkmeier]]

Revision as of 17:27, 5 January 2014

A BoF on the topic of personal security and practical cryptography.

Since we have about 1 hour, perhaps:

  • 5 minutes to set an agenda
  • 45 minutes' discussion (FIFO speaking list, 3 minutes at a time)
  • remaining 10 minutes to chat (and arrange further discussion after the BoF ends)


Potential topics for discussion:

  • how the LA community can engage w/ tech security issues & resist subversion
  • vectors for advocacy
  • efficacy (or otherwise) of various "secure" webmail providers
  • hacking on tor, libpurple OTR, etc.
  • secure mobile communications (e.g. [6])
  • using OTR chat in Linux
  • running a tor bridge in Linux
  • running a secure SIP server in Linux
  • using tails, the privacy-focused live OS based on Debian


Attending