[HCS] Scott Bradner on Security, Internet Governance,
and more! Right Now!
jkroll at fas.harvard.edu
Thu May 1 14:57:25 EDT 2008
HCS is proud to be hosting Scott Bradner, the University Technology
Security Officer at Harvard. He'll be talking to us about security and
privacy at Harvard and beyond, about his work with ARIN, IETF, and the
Internet Society, and about the early days of building the Internet.
Hopefully, he'll share some stories from the early days of HCS, too -
he was one of our early advisors. If you want to know about how the
internet is governed, how new technologies are being integrated at
Harvard, or just want to hear about the state of security at Harvard,
What: A discussion with Scott Bradner, Harvard University Technology
When: Thursday, May 1 at 3PM
Where: Maxwell-Dworkin 119
Scott Bradner has been involved in the design, operation and use of
data networks at Harvard University since the early days of the
ARPANET. He was involved in the design of the original Harvard data
networks, the Longwood Medical Area network (LMAnet) and New England
Academic and Research Network (NEARnet). He was founding chair of the
technical committees of LMAnet, NEARnet and the COrporation for
Research and Enterprise Network (CoREN).
Mr. Bradner served in a number of roles in the IETF. He was the
co-director of the Operational Requirements Area (1993-1997), IPng
Area (1993-1996), Transport Area (1997-2003) and Sub-IP Area
(2001-2003). He was a member of the IESG (1993-2003) and was an
elected trustee of the Internet Society (1993-1999), where he
currently serves as the Secretary to the Board of Trustees. Scott is
also a trustee of the American Registry of Internet Numbers (ARIN).
Mr. Bradner is the University Technology Security Officer in the
Harvard University Office of the Provost. He tries to help the
University community deal with technology-related privacy and security
issues. He also provides technical advice and guidance on issues
relating to the Harvard data networks and new technologies to
Harvard's CIO. He founded the Harvard Network Device Test Lab, is a
frequent speaker at technical conferences, a weekly columnist for
Network World, and does a bit of independent consulting on the side.
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