Critical Infrastructure Protection & Resilience Europe

Programme – Day Three

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THURSDAY 4th OCTOBER 2018

CRITICAL INFRASTRUCTURE PROTECTION TRACK
9:00am-10:30am – Session 5a: Human Factors, Organisation Risk and Management Culture 
Effective management, procedures and culture are vital if organisations are to identity potential insider threats and eliminate or mitigate against the effects of human error in critical national infrastructure.

Behavioural Detection & Security Awareness – Andrew Palmer, Border Security Lead, Gatwick Airport Limited

David Lange, Project coordinator, IMPROVER Project*

Principles for management of risks of critical infrastructure – Dana Prochazkova, Professor, Czech Technical University in Prague

10:30am-11:15am – Networking Coffee Break

11:15am – 12:30pm – Session 6a: Risk Management in Transport, Telecoms and Energy CIP
How do you secure widely dispered and vulnerable sectors such as transport, telecoms and energy from an ever growing list of threats and actors without impeding the operators ability deliver vital services easily and cost effectively.

Resilience of road infrastructure during extreme events – Kalliopi Anastassiadou, Researcher, Federal Highway Research Institute of Germany

When telecoms fails – are you prepared? Telecom resilience in the Netherlands – Mirjam van Burgel, Researcher Tele-Vulnerability, Radiocommunications Agency Netherlands

Implementing a comprehensive resilience model for critical infrastructure – Caroline Field, Principal/Head of Resilience Practice, MMI Engineering and Chair of the British Standard Committee for City Resilience

CRITICAL INFORMATION INFRASTRUCTURE PROTECTION / CYBER SECURITY TRACK
9:00am-10:30am – Session 5b: Cyber Threats & Trends and the Technologies to Prevent and Protect
As the number of actors increase and the threats multiply exponentially, what are the latest emerging cyber threats and trends, and what cyber technologies are available to prevent and protect whilst not over complicating operation and not overburdening operators.

Bharat Thakrar, Head of Business / Cyber Security Resilience, BT Global Services

Christoph Ruffner, Head of CyberSecurity Germany, Airbus Defence and Space*

Beyond Cyber Security – Why RF Could Be Your Achilles Heel – Pat Rudolph, Vice President – Critical Asset Protection, Digital Global Systems

10:30am-11:15am – Networking Coffee Break

11:15am – 12:30pm – Session 6b: SCADA Systems, IT/OT Integration and AI
Whilst the increased use of SCADA systems across industrial networks offers better and faster communications, it comes with and increased threats and risk to those systems. What practical solutions are available to ensure better security and resilience. How can Artificial Intelligence (AI) play a contributing role in CIP?

Irakli Beridze, Head of the Centre for Artificial Intelligence and Robotics, United Nations, UNICRI*

A Real Cyber Physical Experience: Red Teaming on a Power Plant – Can Demirel, ICS Cyber Security Services Manager, Biznet A.S, Turkey & Melih Berk Eksioglu, Team Lead – Penetration Tests, Penetra Cyber Security B.V., Netherlands

Practical Industrial Cyber Security Enhancements – Cevn Vibert, Global Director of Industrial Cyber Security Advisory, Vibert Solutions Ltd.

Piotr Ciepiela, OT/IoT Security & Critical Infrastructure Leader / EMEIA Associate Partner at Ernst & Young, Poland

12.30pm-2.00pm – Delegate Networking Lunch

2.00pm-3.00pm – Plenary Session 7: PPP Role in CIP
With most CNI in private hands we need to understand the essential role that public-private partnerships have in the protection of CNI by examining opportunities and challenges that need to be considered and addressed for these partnerships to be successful over the long term.

Critical infrastructure risk management – The critical role of ‘the population’ – Dr. Simone Sandholz, Senior Researcher, United Nations University, Institute for Environment and Human Security (UNU-EHS)

TBC

3.00pm-4.00pm – Plenary Session 8: Emergency Preparedness and Response in CNI
If prior planning and preparation are essential elements in emergency preparedness and understanding risk is the first step in creating and developing a crisis response plan. What else should be considered in developing effective emergency preparedness.

Senior Representative, Swedish Civil Contingencies (MSB)*

Development of a minimum supply concept to improve the preparedness for and response to CI disruptions in Germany – Mia Wannewitz, Research Associate, United Nations University, Institute for Environment and Human Security (UNU-EHS) & Eva Stock, Research Consultant, German Federal Office of Civil Protection and Disaster Assistance

Current State of CIP in Croatia: developments, hybrid threats and cyber exercises – Ivana Cesarec, Senior Advisor for Prevention Activities National Protection and Rescue Directorate Republic of Croatia & Assistant Professor Robert Mikac, Faculty of Political Sciences, University of Zagreb, Croatia

IET Round Table Summary

4:00pm – CONFERENCE CLOSE

 

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