Our company was represented in this important event by our President Mr. Antonio Socorro.
TRUSTECH, the Largest Event dedicated to Trust-Based Technologies was taken place from 29th November to 1st December at the Palais des Festivals, Cannes on the French Riviera.
With a worldwide reputation, TRUSTECH was the largest event on Trust-based technologies – it was a must attend event comprising 400 exhibitors, 18,000 attendees, 250+ speakers.
It was co-located with the CARTES Exhibition:
• CARTES, the exhibition for the Smart Card Ecosystem with stands.
• TRUSTECH CONFEX, featuring the latest generations of Payment and Identification Technologies with packaged offers including booths, speaking opportunities, conference passes and communication tools
Innovation was be the key underlying focus for the TRUSTECH Conference:
• There was be a pitching track on all 3 days of the event for 40 innovative start-ups and product launches selected by our advisors
• One track of the conference over one and a half days was be dedicated to the FINTECH STAGE
• The Sesame awards was ‘reward’ the most innovative products and services
• Keynote sessions was look into the future and a great range of new products and product enhancements offered by the exhibitors
Source: Brigham Young University
Software developers listen up: if you want people to pay attention to your security warnings on their computers or mobile devices, you need to make them pop up at better times.
By preventing unexpected behavior changes, the “Boxmate” approach defends existing embedded systems, mobile devices, and even servers against known and as-yet unknown forms of attack. Computer scientists from the Center for IT Security, Privacy and Accountability (CISPA) at Saarland University will present their method for the first time at the Cebit computer fair in Hannover between March 14 and 18 (Hall 6, Stand D 28).
Corporations, small businesses and public sector entities have tried unsuccessfully for years to educate consumers and employees on how to recognize phishing emails, those authentic-looking messages that encourage users to open a cloaked, though malicious, hyperlink or attachment that appears harmless.