Home > Seminars > Linke Guo - Towards Secure and Privacy Preserving Healthcare From IoT to Big Data

Linke Guo - Towards Secure and Privacy Preserving Healthcare From IoT to Big Data

Start:

3/29/2018 at 3:30PM

End:

3/29/2018 at 4:30PM

Location:

126 DeBartolo

Host:

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Aaron Striegel

Aaron  Striegel

VIEW FULL PROFILE Email: striegel@nd.edu
Phone: 574-631-6896
Website: http://sites.nd.edu/aaron-striegel
Office: 384C Fitzpatrick

Affiliations

Department of Computer Science and Engineering Associate Professor and Associate Department Chair
Wireless Institute Executive Committee
College of Engineering Associate Professor
Computer Networking Computer Security Human Computer Interfacing
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574-631-6896
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Healthcare systems have been revolutionarily changed during the past decade, which enables smart health and further helps improve public health for millions of patients in United States. Instead of focusing on curing diseases, preventive, proactive, evidence-based, and human-centric approaches greatly benefit our daily life. Leveraging millions of wearable medical devices and Internet of Things (IoTs), huge amounts of health-related Big Data are collected, processed, and analyzed for bettering the healthcare. However, due to high-sensitivity of health-related data, security and privacy concerns become the stumbling block for the widely deployment of smart health. This talk will discuss the state-of-the-art security and privacy challenges in current healthcare systems, and further provide corresponding mechanisms for ensuring secure and privacy-preserving health-related data collection, access, and analytics. The talk will also extend its vision to the security challenges in general IoT systems and Big Data analytics.

Seminar Speaker:

Linke Guo

Binghamton University

Linke Guo (M’14) received the BE degree in electronic information science and technology from the Beijing University of Posts and Telecommunications (BUPT) in 2008. He received the MS and PhD degrees in electrical and computer engineering from the University of Florida in 2011 and 2014, respectively. Since August 2014, he has been an assistant professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Binghamton University, State University of New York. His research interests include security and privacy in wireless network, eHealth/mHealth systems, location-based services, and mobile crowd sensing. His research is supported by National Science Foundation (NSF). He is currently serving as the editor of IEEE Transactions on Vehicular Technology. He also serves as the publication chair of IEEE Conference on Communications and Network Security (CNS) 2016 and 2017. He was the symposium co-chair of Network Algorithms and Performance Evaluation Symposium, ICNC 2016. He has served as the Technical Program Committee (TPC) members for several conferences including IEEE INFOCOM, CNS, ICC, and GLOBECOM. He is the co-recipient of Best Paper Award of GLOBECOM 2015, Symposium on Communication and Information System Security. He is a member of the IEEE and ACM.