Monday 17.6

09:00 – 09:15  Introduction and welcome by the chairs (PhD school chairs)

09:15 – 10:45   Tutorial I (1) – Privacy in the Domain Name System (DNS)

Sara Dickinson, co-chair of the DNS Privacy Workshop and the proposed Privacy Enhancement and Assessment Research Group (PEARG) in the IRTF.

Bio: Sara has worked in a number of different industries over the past 20 years as a systems analyst, software developer and project manager. In 2010 she co-founded Sinodun IT – a small UK based consultancy focussing on R&D, Open standards and open source software and all things DNS and DNSSEC. She is an active participant in the IETF and is the author of several DNS related RFCs.

She is now actively involved in efforts to promote DNS Privacy via the project and is a contributor to the getdns and Stubby projects. Sara is a co-chair of the DNS Privacy Workshop and the proposed Privacy Enhancement and Assessment Research Group (PEARG) in the IRTF.

10:45 – 11:15   Coffee Break

11:15 – 12:30Tutorial I (2) – DNS Privacy in practice: labs with getdns, Stubby and Unbound

12:30 – 14:00Lunch Break

13:00 – 14:00Poster Session (Group 1)

14:00 – 15:30Tutorial II (1) – Mobile Traffic Analysis: A Practical Approach

Narseo Vallina-Rodriguez, Assistant Research Professor at IMDEA Networks.

Bio:  Narseo Vallina-Rodriguez is an Assistant Research Professor at IMDEA Networks where he leads the Internet Analytics Group since 2016. His research interests fall in the area of network measurements, with an interest on privacy and security aspects of mobile networking. Narseo is also Research  Scientist at the Networking and Security team at the International  Computer Science Institute (ICSI) in Berkeley. Narseo completed his Ph.D. at the University of Cambridge. The outcome of his research has been awarded with a Qualcomm Innovation Fellowship in 2012, both the distinguished paper award and the community service Award at ACM IMC 2018, the IETF ANRP in 2016, and a best short-paper award at ACM CoNEXT’14. Narseo’s research in mobile privacy has been covered by international media, including New York Times, The Guardian, and Washington Post among many others.

15:30 – 16:00Coffee Break + Poster Session

16:00 – 17:30Tutorial II (2) – Hands-on with the Lumen Privacy Monitor

17:30 – 18:30Interactive session with students and speakers

18:30 – 19:00Time to drop off bags

19:00 – 22:00City walk and social dinner in the famous Quartier Latin


Tuesday 18.6

09:00 – 09:05   Welcome back by the chairs

09:05 – 10:30Tutorial III (1) – Path Transparency: what is it, and why should we care?

Mirja Kühlewind, researcher at Ericsson Research in Aachen, Germany.

Bio: Mirja Kühlewind is currently a researcher at Ericsson Research in Aachen, Germany, focusing in her work on transport protocol evolution. Until February 2019, she worked as a Post-Doc at the Networked Systems Group (NSG) of the Computer Engineering and Networks Laboratory at ETH Zurich where she was the coordinator of the EU-H2020 MAMI project on “Measurement and Architecture for a Middlebox’ed Internet”. Mirja received her PhD in 2015 from the University of Stuttgart working in the field of TCP congestion control. Further, she serves, since March 2016, as an Area Director of the transport areas in the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF). She is an author of multiple RFC including RFC6817 on Low Extra Delay Background Transport (LEDBAT) as well as RFC 7786 and RFC 7837 on Congestion Exposure (ConEx). Moreover, she is co-chair of the Measurements and Analysis for Protocols Research Group (maprg) in the Internet Research Task Force (IRTF).

10:30 – 11:00   Coffee Break + Poster Session (Group 2)

11:00 – 12:15   Tutorial III (2) – Path Transparency: hands-on with PATHspider

12:15 – 13:45   Lunch Break

12:45 – 13:45   Poster Session (Group 3)

13:45 – 15:15  Tutorial IV (1) – RPKI: why we need it, what it is and how it works

Tim Bruijnzeels, senior software developer at NLnet Labs.

Bio: Tim is a senior software developer at NLnet Labs. He has been involved RPKI standards development and software implementation for well over 10 years. A number of IETF RFCs related to RPKI carry his name. Tim first got involved in this work as a software developer for RIPE NCC. Later he became the lead technical project manager for various RIPE NCC services, with the strongest focus remaining on RPKI and the whois. Tim joined NLnet Labs in July 2018, and since then has been working on the development of a new open-source RPKI server implementation written in Rust, which is expected to be released late 2019: Krill.

In his spare time Tim likes to enjoy good restaurants, nature, and snowboarding. He has also tried to do some surfing. For the past couple of years however, most of his spare time is happily spent with his wife Sonia, and their two little boys: Benjamin and Tiuri.

15:15 – 15:45   Coffee Break

15:45 – 17:00   Tutorial IV (2) – Hands-on RPKI with the “Routinator 3000”

Martin Hoffmann, seasoned software developer  at NLnet Labs.

Bio: Martin is a seasoned software developer with in-depth knowledge on DNS, inter-domain routing, cryptography and open standards. Among other responsibilities, he is the core developer of Routinator, NLnet Labs’ RPKI relying party software. Before joining NLnet Labs, Martin lived further up the stack, developing and operating the server side of real-time communication and VoIP services.

18:00 – 22:00TMA 2019 welcome drinks