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Most of our client work is never shared publicly. However, three reports funded by our DHS Cybersecurity directorate award are available for download. These reports focus on digital identity for non-person entities and IoT devices in Banking and Supply Chain situations. The third report explores digital identity in voter data systems.
Security in 2038 is an academic paper detailing the process of using foresight research methodologies to create 12 future scenarios and identify 13 new security paradigms 20 years to the future.
- Securing Voter Data Systems
- Market Failures in Legal and IoT Identity
- Tracking Identity on the Supply Chain
- Security in 2038: Strategic Foresight for Security Evolution
Voting is every U.S. citizen’s right. Elections have high stakes, and there’s no second chance if something goes wrong. The security of voter rolls has come under increased scrutiny due to irregularities in the 2016 and 2018 elections. There are 56 voting systems that hold elections in the United States, D.C., and 5 Territories, and there is no consistent set of security practices or technology used.
Download Securing Voter Data Systems
Market Gaps in Legal and IoT Identity
This 32 page graphic heavy report, Entities, Identities, Registries, explains what Non-Person Entities are (NPEs), the relationships NPEs have with humans and each other, and identifies market gaps in today’s technology solutions. This research was funded by DHS Science and Technology Cybersecurity directorate.
Download Entities, Identities, & Registries
Tracking Identity on the Supply Chain
Supply chain is a complex ecosystem with many participants, that may include governments, transnational companies, brokers and other middlemen, and local farms, factories, and other suppliers. Another reason supply chain is complex is because it cuts across borders, and must adhere to laws and regulations in multiple jurisdictions: global, national, and local.
Shifting Paradigms, Using Foresight for Security Evolution
Everyone wants to know the future. Exploring the future is not to make predictions, but to anticipate which futures might happen, so we may make better decisions today. The foresight process is designed to help anticipate emerging trends, rather than be surprised by dramatic change. This paper identifies possible futures in two ways: extrapolating from the present into the future, and starting from future states to reconstruct how they might be arrived at from the current state. The result is 12 fresh scenarios and 13 new paradigms.