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Blockchain: Your Questions. Our Answers.


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About the Webinar:

Blockchain technology has taken the world by storm in a very short time, leaving many people to wonder what the hype is about. In this webinar, we explain how the technology works and what makes it fundamentally different than its predecessors. We discuss where it fits (and where it doesn’t fit) and help set a rubric to help you determine if you need this technology. Most importantly, we answer your questions and concerns. Whether you’re curious about cryptokitties or Merkle Trees, ICOs or privacy, we’ve got you covered.

What You Will Learn:

- an overview of blockchain technology
- a clear, concise rubric for assessing whether blockchain is relevant
for you
- the answers to all your blockchain questions

Who Should Attend?

- executives in the technology sector
- decision makers who want to understand blockchain technology
- anyone interested in blockchain

About the Speakers

Eliezer Kanal is a technical manager at the CERT Division of the Software Engineering Institute (SEI) who focuses on applying machine learning techniques to the cybersecurity domain. His team has contributed to a wide variety of projects, including developing statistical visualization tools to assist with malware reverse engineering. His team has also contributed to developing effective metrics for cyber-attack forecasting techniques, automatic identification of true positive/false positive labels for static code analysis vulnerabilities, and automated classification of netflow traffic types, among others.

Gabriel Somlo is a cybersecurity researcher at the CERT Division of the SEI. In his several past lives, he was a UNIX sysadmin, acquired a Ph.D. in Computer Science, became a network architect, and later an IT director. Throughout his career, he has maintained a passion for decentralized computing systems designed to place control and responsibility in the hands of end users. In his spare time, Gabriel enjoys contributing to free and open source software projects, and building open hardware designs on FPGA boards