|Roberto Baldoni, National Cybersecurity Agency, Italy.
Roberto Baldoni, is a full professor at the Sapienza University of Rome. He conducts research (from theory to practice) in the fields of distributed, pervasive and p2p computing, middleware platforms and information systems infrastructure with a specific emphasis on dependability and security aspects. Roberto Baldoni is director of the Sapienza Research Center for Cyber Intelligence and Information Security and, at national level, is director of the Cyber Security National Laboratory. Recently, he has been appointed as coordinator of the National Committee for Cybersecurity Research born on February 2017 as an agreement between the Italian National Research Council and the Cyber Security National Laboratory. A partial list of his publications can be found at DBLP, at Scholar Google and at MIDLAB publication repository.
|Bernadette Charron-Bost, École Normale Supérieure, France.
Bernadette Charron-Bost received the M.Sc. degree in mathematics from Paris Diderot University, Paris, in 1980 and a Ph.D. in Computer Science from the Ecole Normale Supérieure, Paris in 1989. She is currently Director of Research at CNRS and located since 2021 at the department of CS at the Ecole Normale Supérieure in Paris. Much of her work is on fundamental aspects of Distributed Computing, in particular on fault tolerance and computational models for the design and the analysis of fault-tolerant distributed systems. More recently, her research interests also include dynamic networks and asymptotic consensus in multi-agent systems, with application to natural systems.
|Seth Gilbert, National University of Singapore, Singapore.
Seth Gilbert is a Dean’s Chair Associate Professor at the National University of Singapore. He received his PhD from MIT, and spent several years as a postdoc at EPFL. His work includes research on backoff protocols, dynamic graph algorithms, wireless networks, robust scheduling, and the occasional blockchain. In fact, Seth’s research focuses on algorithmic issues of robustness and scalability, wherever they may arise.
|Michael Schapira, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel.
Michael Schapira is professor of Computer Science at Hebrew University. His research focuses on the design and analysis of (Inter)network architectures and protocols and, in particular, on the interface of networking and machine learning. Prior to joining Hebrew U, he was a visiting scientist at Google NYC’s Infrastructure Networking Group and a postdoctoral researcher at UC Berkeley, Yale University, and Princeton University. He is a recipient of the Wolf Foundation’s Krill Prize, faculty awards from Microsoft, Google, and Facebook, IETF/IRTF Applied Networking Research Prizes, and the IEEE Communications Society William R. Bennett Prize.