Moving Target Defense

发布时间:2017-06-26 11:13  浏览:187次



报告题目:Moving Target Defense




AbstractIn this talk, we will focus on two emerging security research areas: Moving Target Defense (MTD). The static nature of current computing systems has made them easy to attack and harder to defend. Adversaries have an asymmetric advantage in that they have the time to study a system, identify its vulnerabilities, and choose the time and place of attack to gain the maximum benefit. The idea MTD is to impose the same asymmetric disadvantage on attackers by making systems dynamic and therefore harder to explore and predict. With a constantly changing system and its ever-adapting attack surface, attackers will have to deal with a great deal of uncertainty just like defenders do today. In this talk, we will focus on network-based MTD research, particularly on how to use Software Defined Networking (SDN) approaches to build an MTD framework for datacenters.



Dijiang Huang, PhD


Associate Professor of Computer Science and Engineering

Fulton Entrepreneurial Professor

School of Computing, Informatics and Decision Systems Engineering

Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering, Arizona State University


Dr. Huang received his Bachelor of Science degree in Telecommunications from Beijing University of Posts & Telecommunications, China. He received his Master of Science and PhD degrees from University of Missouri-Kansas City majored in Computer Science and Telecommunications. He is currently an associate professor in the School of Computing Informatics and Decision Systems Engineering. His research interests are in computer and network security, mobile ad hoc networks, network virtualization, and mobile cloud computing. Dr. Huang's research is supported by federal agencies NSF, ONR, ARO, and NATO, and organizations such as Consortium of Embedded System (CES), Hewlett-Packard, and China Mobile. He is a recipient of ONR Young Investigator Award, HP Innovation Research Program (IRP) Award, and JSPS Fellowship. He is a co-founder of Athena Network Solutions LLC (ATHENETS) and CyNET LLC. He is currently leading the Secure Networking and Computing (SNAC) research group at ASU.He is a senior member of IEEE. For more information, please refer to