PRIVACY & SECURITY FORUM: A HIMSS EVENT
San Francisco, CA - May 11 - 12, 2017
Steven Weber works at the intersection of technology markets, intellectual property regimes, and international politics. His research, teaching, and advisory work focus on the political economy of knowledge intensive industries, with special attention to health care, information technology, software, and global political economy issues relating to competitiveness. He is also a frequent contributor to scholarly and public debates on international politics and US foreign policy. One of the world’s most expert practitioners of scenario planning,Weber has worked with over a hundred companies and government organizations to develop this discipline as a strategy planning tool.
Steve went to medical school at Stanford then did his Ph.D. in the political science department also at Stanford. He served as special consultant to the president of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development and has held academic fellowships with the Council on Foreign Relations and the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences, and was Director of the Institute of International Studies at UC Berkeley from 2003 to 2009.
His books include The Success of Open Source and most recently The End of Arrogance: America in the Global Competition of Ideas (with Bruce Jentleson) and Deviant Globalization: Black Market Economy in the 21st Century (with Jesse Goldhammer and Nils Gilman). He is currently working on a new book, Beyond the Globally Integrated Enterprise, that explains how economic geography is evolving and the consequences for multinational organizations in the post financial crisis world.
Steve is the faculty director for the Berkeley Center for Long Term Cybersecurity (CLTC).
The UC Berkeley Center for Long-Term Cybersecurity (CLTC) is developing and shaping cybersecurity research and practice based on a long-term vision of the internet and its future. Cybersecurity is quickly becoming the master problem of the Internet era, and the center conducts research into the socio-economic, technology and policy issues that will bear on security wherever humans and digital machines interact.
In this session, researchers will give an engaging and provocative presentation, discussing the security implications of three or four core transformative technological trends related to identity and authentication on the internet. Some of these technological trends include machine learning and artificial intelligence, the proliferation of bio-sensors, and the expansion of affective (emotional) computing.
The researchers will discuss the implications for the health industry from these trends, and give attendees a fascinating and informative look into the future of cybersecurity.