Work Package 5+6
Governance of Privacy and Security
– Understanding the privacy and security implications of IoT in the context of autonomous vulnerability and exploitation detection and management in the IoT environment as envisaged in the INTERSECT project;
– Understanding existing legal incentive structures and obligations stemming from relevant legal regimes;
– Designing new governance mechanisms / incentives for privacy and security in next level IoT environments.
Start date: M0
End date: M96
Michael J.G. van Eeten
Professor Michel van Eeten is professor at Delft University of Technology and his chair focuses on the Governance of Cybersecurity. He studies the interplay between technological design and economic incentives in Internet security. His team analyses large-scale Internet measurement and incident data to identify how the markets for Internet services deal with security risks. He has conducted empirical studies funded by NWO, the ITU, the OECD, the Department of Homeland Security, the European Commission, the Dutch National Police, the General Intelligence and Security Service, Fox-IT, banks, and various ministries within the Dutch government. Van Eeten is also a member of the Cyber Security Council, an official advisory body of the Dutch government.
Prof.dr. Ronald Leenes is full professor in regulation by technology at the Tilburg Institute for Law, Technology, and Society (Tilburg University). He is the Head of Department of the Department of Law, Technology, Markets, and Society (LTMS) at Tilburg Law School and Director of the Tilburg Institute for Law, Technology, and Society (TILT). His primary research interests are regulation by (and of) technology, specifically related to privacy and identity management. He is also motivated and trying to understand the effects of profiling, function creep and privacy infringements in general. He is engaged legal and ethical aspects of robotic technologies and AI.
Prof. Dr. Eleni Kosta is full Professor of Technology Law and Human Rights at the Tilburg Institute for Law, Technology and Society (TILT, Tilburg University, the Netherlands). Eleni obtained her law degree at the University of Athens (Greece) in 2002 and a Masters degree in Public Law at the same University in 2004. In 2005 she completed an LL.M. in legal informatics at the University of Hannover (Germany) and in 2011 she was awarded the title of Doctor of Laws at the KU Leuven (Belgium) with a thesis on consent in data protection. Eleni is conducting research on privacy and data protection, specialising in electronic communications and new technologies, as well as on health law. She has been involved in numerous EU research projects and is teaching “Capita Selecta Privacy and Data Protection” at the LLM Law & Technology of the Tilburg Law School.