The European Security Summit 2020

Event Overview

In July this year, the European Commission released its new security strategy, updating the EU’s policy approach to reflect the reality that security threats that were once disparate and unconnected, are today explicitly linked. The principle connecting thread here is cyber and digital, both from a threat and solutions perspective, and this Forum Europe Security Summit will bring together the policy strands of this new strategy, alongside those involved in delivering the new architectures and solutions, to provide an important space for stakeholders across the globe to debate, network and connect at this critical juncture.

2020 Highlights

Confirmed Speakers

Schinas

Margaritis Schinas

Vice President, Promoting our European Way of Life

European Commission

Johansson 240

Ylva Johansson

Commissioner for Home Affairs

European Commission​

Joao Gomes Cravinho

João Gomes Cravinho

Minister of Defence

Republic of Portugal

Garkov 240

Krum Garkov

Executive Director

eu-LISA

Fabrice 240

Fabrice Leggeri

Executive Director

European Border and Coast Guard Agency (Frontex)

Lepassar

Juhan Lepassaar

Executive Director

ENISA

Wil van Gemert

Wil van Gemert

Deputy Director of Operations

Europol

Edvardas

Edvardas Šileris

Head of EC3

Europol

Heli Tiirmaa Klaar

Heli Tiirmaa-Klaar

Ambassador at Large for Cyber Diplomacy

Estonian Ministry of Foreign Affairs​

Marina 240

Marina Kaljurand

Member

European Parliament

Nathalie Jaarsma 240

Nathalie Jaarsma

Ambassador at-Large for Security Policy and Cyber

Kingdom of the Netherlands​

Balfoort

Joanneke Balfoort

Director, Security and Defence Policy

EEAS

Uku 240

Uku Särekanno

Head of Cabinet

eu-LISA

Scott

Scott Friedman

Deputy Assistant Secretary

Department of Homeland Security, USA

Laurent 240

Laurent Muschel

Director, Security - DG HOME

European Commission

Jakub

Jakub Boratynski

Acting Director, Digital Society, Trust and Cybersecurity, DG CONNECT

European Commission

Edward Christie

Edward Hunter Christie

Deputy Head, Innovation Unit, Emerging Security Challenges Division

NATO

Oel

Matthias Oel

Director of Borders, Interoperability and Innovation, DG HOME

European Commission

Svenja 240

Svenja Hahn

Member

European Parliament

Paddy 240

Paddy McGuinness

Senior Advisor

Brunswick

Wilton

Robin Wilton

Director - Internet Trust

Internet Society (ISOC)

Cathrin 240

Cathrin Bauer-Bulst

Head of Unit, Cybercrime

European Commission

francois-zamora-500

François Zamora

Chief Security Officer, European Division

Orange

Rob 240

Rob Wainwright

Senior Partner

Deloitte

Liga-240

Līga Rozentāle

Senior Director, Cybersecurity Policy

Microsoft

rebuffi

Luigi Rebuffi

Secretary General and Founder

ECSO

Julie

Julie Ruff

Head of Sector, Secure Value Chain, DG CONNECT

European Commission

JF Junger

Jean-Francois Junger

Deputy Head of Unit, Public Services, DG CONNECT

European Commission

Eric 240

Éric Freyssinet

Head of the National focal point for the fight against cyberthreats

Gendarmerie Nationale

Mark Smitham

Mark Smitham

Head of EU Public Affairs

Huawei

Volkmar 240

Volkmar Lotz

Head of Security Research

SAP

Raj 240

Raj Samani

Chief Scientist and Fellow

McAfee

Mikko 240

Mikko Karikytö

Chief Product Security Officer

Ericsson

Janice 240

Janice Richardson

CEO

Insight

Ruth Harris

Ruth Harris

Research Group Director, Defense, Security and Infrastructure

RAND Europe

Ben 240

Ben Hiller

Senior Advisor, Cyber Defence Section

NATO

Florian 240

Florian Pennings

EU Cybersecurity Policy Manager

Microsoft

Csaba 240

Csaba Virág

Head of Capacity Building, Guardtime and Member of the Board of Directors

ECSO

Janssen

Zsuzsanna Felkai Janssen

Head of Sector for Migration, DG Home

European Commission

Vladimir 240

Vladimir Radunovic

Director of E-diplomacy and Cybersecurity

DiploFoundation

Ioannis 240

Ioannis Askoxylakis

Cybersecurity Policy Officer, DG CONNECT

European Commission

Stijn Hoorens

Director

RAND Europe Brussels

Selene 240

Selene Giupponi

Managing Director

Resecurity

Luke 240

Luke Huxtable

Associate Director

RAND Europe

Paul_Adamson

Paul Adamson

Chairman

Forum Europe

Jacques

Jacques Kruse Brandao

Global Head of Advocacy

SGS

Raphael 240

Raphael Bossong

Senior Associate

German Institute for International and Security Affairs

Iva 240

Iva Tasheva

Co-Founder & Cyber Security Lead

CYEN SCS

CBRA 240

Juha Hintsa

Founder and CEO

CBRA Switzerland

Sauli Pahlman

Sauli Pahlman

Director

National Cyber Security Centre Finland

Christine 240

Christine Bradley

Programme Manager

United Nations Counter-Terrorism Centre

Kate Cox

Kate Cox

Senior Analyst

RAND Europe

Visiola 240

Visiola Pula

Senior Analyst

Cullen International

Ryan 240

Ryan Polk

Senior Policy Advisor

Internet Society

Iverna 240

Iverna McGowan

Director

Europe Office of CDT

Sheetal 240

Sheetal Kumar

Senior Programme Lead

Global Partners Digital

Samantha 240

Samantha Seller

Head of State Threats Deterrence, Cyber Policy Department

FCDO

Kate Cox

Kate Cox

Senior Analyst

RAND Europe

Visiola 240

Visiola Pula

Senior Analyst

Cullen International

Visiola 240

Visiola Pula

Senior Analyst

Cullen International

Key Discussions

The EU’s developing cyber security policy and how this is cutting across the broader security ecosystem

Fighting organised crime, utilising digital technologies and enhanced law enforcement to tackle child sexual abuse, the sale of illicit goods and other on and offline, criminal activity

Building new information architectures and information sharing systems to facilitate safe and legal border management, customs and migration

Tackling terrorism and extremism

Cyber skills and education as the elephant in the room when trying to enhance cyber resilience

Global supply chain security and international cooperation

AI and 5G deployment as economic and cyber security tools

R&D and technological development

Agenda

If you are interested in speaking, sponsorship and visibility opportunities, please contact Anne-Lise Simon on eu-securitysummit@forum-europe.com / +44 (0) 2920 783 023.

Note: All timings are in Central European Standard Time (CEST)

Day 1
2020-10-13
Day 2
2020-10-14
Day 3
2020-10-15
09:00 - 09:20
Virtual Platform and Networking area opening
09:20 - 09:30
Welcome by Forum Europe
Welcome by Forum Europe image
James Wilmott
Partner & Managing Director, Forum Europe
09:30 - 10:20
Summit opening keynote session
Summit opening keynote session image
João Gomes Cravinho
Minister of Defence, Portugal
Summit opening keynote session image
Margaritis Schinas
Vice President, Promoting our European Way of Life, European Commission
Summit opening keynote session image
Paul Adamson
Chairman, Forum Europe
10:20 - 11:30
Session 1: The Europe Cyber Security Policy Landscape – Building an integrated approach to future proof the security environment

Cyber and digital now sits at the heart of both the challenge and the solution for Europe’s approach to matters of security across the board. Societies are increasingly hyper-connected and reliant on digital technologies for every-day activities and essential services, and securing the digital eco-system is therefore a fundamental priority. In recent years, the EU has implemented several initiatives in order to develop trust and cooperation across member states. With the review of the NIS Directive expected before the end of 2020, and just over a year after the Cybersecurity Act entered into force, this session will look at the latest EU cyber policy thinking and how this will interact with other areas of the EU’s Security Union Strategy.

 

How is the threat landscape developing and what are the latest considerations for the NIS Directive review? How can cooperation and the sharing of best practice between stakeholders across Europe be further encouraged to build a coherent approach to EU cybersecurity? What impact has the EU’s Cybersecurity Act had so far in strengthening the cybersecurity features of ICT products, services, and processes? What should we expect from the Stakeholders Cybersecurity Certification Group? How are concerns related to the voluntary nature of cybersecurity certification being addressed and will mandatory certification eventually become necessary? To what extent will the European Cyber Competence Centre efficiently stimulate the European cybersecurity technological and industrial ecosystem and what more needs to be done to boost competitiveness and innovation capacities in Europe to ensure a sustainable supply in the cybersecurity sector and support Europe’s drive for increased digital autonomy?

Session 1: The Europe Cyber Security Policy Landscape – Building an integrated approach to future proof the security environment image
Juhan Lepassaar
Executive Director, ENISA
Session 1: The Europe Cyber Security Policy Landscape – Building an integrated approach to future proof the security environment image
Jakub Boratynski
Acting Director, Digital Society, Trust and Cybersecurity, DG CONNECT, European Commission
Session 1: The Europe Cyber Security Policy Landscape – Building an integrated approach to future proof the security environment image
François Zamora
Chief Security Officer, European Division, Orange
Session 1: The Europe Cyber Security Policy Landscape – Building an integrated approach to future proof the security environment image
Līga Rozentāle
Senior Director, Cybersecurity Policy, Microsoft
Session 1: The Europe Cyber Security Policy Landscape – Building an integrated approach to future proof the security environment image
Volkmar Lotz
Head of Security Research, SAP
Session 1: The Europe Cyber Security Policy Landscape – Building an integrated approach to future proof the security environment image
Luigi Rebuffi
Secretary General and Founder, ECSO
11:30 - 12:40
Session 2: Modern Law Enforcement in the Digital Eco-System: Encryption, lawful data access and the implications for security and privacy

By ensuring the confidentiality, availability and integrity of data at rest, in use or in transit over networks, encryption makes connected products, services and critical infrastructures more secure against cyber incidents. Encryption is, however, also used by hostile actors (examples of which include terrorism ransomware attacks, and in the sexual exploitation of children through the exchange of videos and images) and this raises challenges to national security and law enforcement agencies in the investigation and prosecution of online criminal activity.

 

Calls continue for the tech industry to create ‘backdoors’ for exceptional access for law enforcement, which, it is argued, could in turn weaken security. Focusing on the challenges that law enforcement agencies and industry face when retrieving digital evidence, this session will discuss the technological advancements and regulatory frameworks needed to support law enforcement authorities in the investigation and prosecution of cybercrime. It will explore the need for cross-border data investigatory processes to be improved by addressing issues relating to conflicting national legislation, jurisdictions competency and procedures for mutual legal assistance. Finally, speakers will elaborate on the need for greater cooperation and collaboration within the law enforcement community, as well as with other relevant public and private sector organisations to ensure that authorities have the most innovative lawful methods of digital evidence access.

Session 2: Modern Law Enforcement in the Digital Eco-System: Encryption, lawful data access and the implications for security and privacy image
Cathrin Bauer-Bulst
Head of Unit, Cybercrime, European Commission
Session 2: Modern Law Enforcement in the Digital Eco-System: Encryption, lawful data access and the implications for security and privacy image
Robin Wilton
Director - Internet Trust, Internet Society (ISOC)
Session 2: Modern Law Enforcement in the Digital Eco-System: Encryption, lawful data access and the implications for security and privacy image
Edvardas Šileris
Head of EC3, Europol
Session 2: Modern Law Enforcement in the Digital Eco-System: Encryption, lawful data access and the implications for security and privacy image
Selene Giupponi
Managing Director, Resecurity
Session 2: Modern Law Enforcement in the Digital Eco-System: Encryption, lawful data access and the implications for security and privacy image
Vladimir Radunovic
Director of E-diplomacy and Cybersecurity, DiploFoundation
12:40 - 13:45
Lunch break and virtual networking
13:45 - 15:00
Session 3: Securing International Supply Chains – Cooperation, Trust and Trade

In today’s interdependent and interconnected world, the security and the resilience of supply chains are vital to the global economy, demanding strong cooperation between, governments, businesses, security technology providers, standards bodies, manufacturers and users. With systems relying on components that are designed and built by different parties around the globe, and with cyber threats growing in number and varying in their nature and sophistication, it is crucial that collaborative initiatives and structured dialogue is increased, particularly at the global level, in order to address issues related to the resilience and vulnerability of complex supply chains, from both security and  commercial perspectives. Highlighting the responsibility of all stakeholders to develop a trusted ecosystem that remains appropriate and proportionate to each potential risk, this session will explore what needs to be considered at technical, standardisation, and regulatory levels to work towards end-to-end security. Speakers will address the role that technology such as blockchain and AI can play to ensure the integrity and resilience of the supply chain and the session will debate how a common, global approach to enhance cyber security can be found and new barriers to data flows and digital trade are avoided.

 

What progress is being made in relation to cyber security global standardisation initiatives in cooperation with international partners in order to secure the entire supply chain? Where does the certification framework included in the EU Cybersecurity Act fit with initiatives worldwide? How can it be ensured that these schemes are not restricting data flows and imports on IT products, which create barriers to innovation and trade? To what extent can trade agreements be used to develop international standards? What role can the EU and global partners play in assisting developing countries with regards to the security of their digital infrastructure?

Session 3: Securing International Supply Chains – Cooperation, Trust and Trade image
Scott Friedman
Deputy Assistant Secretary, Department of Homeland Security, USA
Session 3: Securing International Supply Chains – Cooperation, Trust and Trade image
Nathalie Jaarsma
Ambassador at-Large for Security Policy and Cyber, Kingdom of the Netherlands
Session 3: Securing International Supply Chains – Cooperation, Trust and Trade image
Jean-Francois Junger
Deputy Head of Unit, Public Services, DG CONNECT, European Commission
Session 3: Securing International Supply Chains – Cooperation, Trust and Trade image
Paddy McGuinness
Senior Advisor, Brunswick
Session 3: Securing International Supply Chains – Cooperation, Trust and Trade image
Jacques Kruse Brandao
Global Head of Advocacy, SGS
Session 3: Securing International Supply Chains – Cooperation, Trust and Trade image
Iva Tasheva
Co-Founder & Cyber Security Lead, CYEN SCS
15:00 - 15:30
Networking and End of Day 1
10:00 - 10:25
Virtual Platform and Networking area opening
10:25 - 10:30
Day 2 Welcome by Forum Europe
Day 2 Welcome by Forum Europe image
James Wilmott
Partner & Managing Director, Forum Europe
10:30 - 11:45
Session 4: 5G Security: Building a secured ecosystem of ecosystems fit for the digital transformation

5G will play a leading role in shaping Europe’s future economy, becoming the backbone of Europe’s digital and, it is hoped, green transformation. The technology has the ability to improve efficiencies at every level when combined with IoT, but also poses security challenges by widening the attack surface. Ensuring the security and resilience of the EU’s 5G networks is therefore critical. Following the assessment of the EU Toolbox for 5G Security by Member States, are the recommendations published in January deemed enough to ensure the security of 5G infrastructure in Europe and is there a need for further action?

 

What is being done to address the increased exposure to attacks through the ecosystem of devices and applications supported by 5G networks, as well as the risks of major dependencies on suppliers and vendor lock-in problems? As 5G is being deployed, what support is available for businesses and public sector organisations to assess, and often rethink, their security strategies? How can greater collaboration between network operators and their vendors be incentivised to address the complexity of 5G networks security and resilience?

Session 4: 5G Security: Building a secured ecosystem of ecosystems fit for the digital transformation image
Julie Ruff
Head of Sector, Secure Value Chain, DG CONNECT, European Commission
Session 4: 5G Security: Building a secured ecosystem of ecosystems fit for the digital transformation image
Visiola Pula
Senior Analyst, Cullen International
Session 4: 5G Security: Building a secured ecosystem of ecosystems fit for the digital transformation image
Florian Pennings
EU Cybersecurity Policy Manager, Microsoft
Session 4: 5G Security: Building a secured ecosystem of ecosystems fit for the digital transformation image
Mikko Karikytö
Chief Product Security Officer, Ericsson
Session 4: 5G Security: Building a secured ecosystem of ecosystems fit for the digital transformation image
Sauli Pahlman
Director, National Cyber Security Centre Finland
11:45 - 12:30
Showcase Session: Global Encryption Coalition (GEC) – By Internet Society

Encryption safeguards the personal security of billions of people and the national security of nations around the world. The Global Encryption Coalition promotes and defends encryption in key countries and multilateral gatherings where it is under threat.

 

The Global Encryption Coalition calls on governments and the private sector to reject efforts to undermine encryption and pursue policies that enhance, strengthen and promote use of strong encryption to protect people everywhere. With a steering committee led by the Center for Democracy and Technology (CDT), Global Partners Digital (GPD) and the Internet Society (ISOC), the GEC also support and encourage the efforts of companies to protect their customers by deploying strong encryption on their services and on their platforms.

 

Join us for an interactive discussion around Encryption in the EU and the activities of the Global Encryption Coalition in Europe!

Showcase Session: Global Encryption Coalition (GEC) – By Internet Society image
Iverna McGowan
Director, Europe Office of CDT
Showcase Session: Global Encryption Coalition (GEC) – By Internet Society image
Ryan Polk
Senior Policy Advisor, Internet Society
Showcase Session: Global Encryption Coalition (GEC) – By Internet Society image
Sheetal Kumar
Senior Programme Lead, Global Partners Digital
12:30 - 13:45
Lunch break and virtual networking
13:45 - 14:00
Keynote Address
Keynote Address image
Heli Tiirmaa-Klaar
Ambassador at Large for Cyber Diplomacy, Estonian Ministry of Foreign Affairs
Keynote Address image
Ruth Harris
Research Group Director, Defense, Security and Infrastructure, RAND Europe
14:00 - 15:10
Session 5: Hybrid Threats: International Cooperation and Diplomacy

Hybrid threats are often discreet and are designed to be coercive and difficult to attribute, impacting critical infrastructures, jeopardising the functioning of economies and damaging confidence in democratic processes through disinformation campaigns and election interference. Given the global dimension of the issues at stake, international cooperation between all stakeholders is required to protect societies from the malicious exploitation of cyberspace and from being used as a ground for politically motivated and offensive operations led by hostile state or non-state actors.

 

Debating issues relating to deterrence, attribution, sanctions, respect for international law and norms for responsible state behaviour, speakers will elaborate on the role and responsibilities for stakeholders in the international cybersecurity and defence communities to ensure an open, stable and secure cyberspace where the rule of law applies.

 

What are the existing gaps in the global governance of cyber resilience and what needs to be done to address them?  What progress has been made on the implementation of the Cyber Diplomacy Toolbox to provide useful measures for deterrence? Following the Council decision to extend the cyber sanctions regime until May 2021, what has been achieved in regard to attribution and sanctions and how can challenges regarding traceability and evidentiary standards for attribution of cyberattacks be tackled? Are sanctions efficient if they only apply to “persons and entities” and not to national governments? To what extent can norms on responsible state behaviour help prevent the use of cyber-weapons against critical infrastructure and interference in domestic affairs and how can these norms be implemented? How successful have initiatives such as the Paris Call for Trust and Security in Cyberspace or the renewed effort from the United Nations been to improve the dialogue to define cyber norms when divergent strategic visions of cyberspace exist between different regions and countries? How can concerns relating to confidence building and intelligence sharing be best alleviated?  How can cross-border intelligence agencies coordination and law enforcement response be improved in line with the respect of fundamental rights and EU values?

Session 5: Hybrid Threats: International Cooperation and Diplomacy image
Joanneke Balfoort
Director of Security and Defence Policy, EEAS
Session 5: Hybrid Threats: International Cooperation and Diplomacy image
Marina Kaljurand
Member, European Parliament
Session 5: Hybrid Threats: International Cooperation and Diplomacy image
Ben Hiller
Senior Advisor, Cyber Defence Section, NATO
Session 5: Hybrid Threats: International Cooperation and Diplomacy image
Samantha Seller
Head of State Threats Deterrence, Cyber Policy Department, FCDO
Session 5: Hybrid Threats: International Cooperation and Diplomacy image
Raj Samani
Chief Scientist and Fellow, McAfee
Session 5: Hybrid Threats: International Cooperation and Diplomacy image
Ruth Harris
Research Group Director, Defense, Security and Infrastructure, RAND Europe
15:10 - 15:40
Session 6: Cyber Skills and Awareness – The Essential, Missing Ingredient

For all the talk of how technology can support the fight against cybercrime in all its forms, education, awareness and skills development remains an often underappreciated and underfunded part of the solutions toolbox. This keynote session will highlight that cybersecurity is not purely a technological issue: awareness, education, skills, investments in R&D and diversity in the workforce should be a matter of much higher focus to achieve Europe’s ambitions for securing the digital economy.

Session 6: Cyber Skills and Awareness – The Essential, Missing Ingredient image
Csaba Virág
Head of Capacity Building, Guardtime and Member of Board of Directors, ECSO
Session 6: Cyber Skills and Awareness – The Essential, Missing Ingredient image
Janice Richardson
CEO, Insight
Session 6: Cyber Skills and Awareness – The Essential, Missing Ingredient image
Iva Tasheva
Co-Founder & Cyber Security Lead, CYEN SCS
15:40 - 16:10
Networking and End of Day 2
10:00 - 10:25
Virtual Platform and Networking area opening
10:25 - 10:30
Day 3 Welcome by Forum Europe
Day 3 Welcome by Forum Europe image
James Wilmott
Partner & Managing Director, Forum Europe
10:30 - 11:15
Keynote Session
Keynote Session image
Ylva Johansson
European Commissioner for Home Affairs
Keynote Session image
Krum Garkov
Executive Director, eu-LISA
Keynote Session image
Paul Adamson
Chairman, Forum Europe
11:15 - 12:30
Session 7: AI for Security: Leveraging the benefits, mitigating the risks

AI-driven technology is a powerful tool to address new cyber threats and risks by protecting end points, detecting hidden threats and anomalies, blocking attacks before they can spread widely, and accelerating efficient response speeds to cyber incidents.

AI and Machine Learning create additional risk however, with cybercriminals taking advantage of AI systems to analyse networks, find vulnerabilities, compromise the data used to train the AI, potentially leading to disastrous consequences.

 

When considering the interplay between artificial intelligence and security, it is therefore essential to take all potential effects in any regulatory, technical, commercial or operational decision-making process, into account. This session will explore how stakeholders can work together to develop specific measures and processes ensuring that AI systems are, and remain, secure and trustworthy.

 

How is AI changing cybersecurity developments? Are the provisions in the European Data Strategy and the White Paper on Artificial Intelligence released by the European Commission earlier this year appropriate in order to allow access to the right datasets for risk and threat evaluation? How can AI and machine learning be used to stay ahead of security threats, and what solutions are available to mitigate the possible security risks of using AI systems?

Session 7: AI for Security: Leveraging the benefits, mitigating the risks image
Edward Hunter Christie
Deputy Head, Innovation Unit, Emerging Security Challenges Division, NATO
Session 7: AI for Security: Leveraging the benefits, mitigating the risks image
Svenja Hahn
Member, European Parliament
Session 7: AI for Security: Leveraging the benefits, mitigating the risks image
Zsuzsanna Felkai Janssen
Head of Sector for Migration, DG Home, European Commission
Session 7: AI for Security: Leveraging the benefits, mitigating the risks image
Ioannis G. Askoxylakis
Cybersecurity Policy Officer, DG CONNECT, European Commission
Session 7: AI for Security: Leveraging the benefits, mitigating the risks image
Mark Smitham
Head of EU Public Affairs, Huawei
Session 7: AI for Security: Leveraging the benefits, mitigating the risks image
Luke Huxtable
Associate Director, RAND Europe
12:30 - 13:30
Lunch break and virtual networking
13:30 - 13:45
Presentation: Social media – A tool for terrorism in Africa
Presentation: Social media – A tool for terrorism in Africa image
Kate Cox
Senior Analyst, RAND Europe
13:45 - 14:45
Session 8: Terrorism and Radicalisation in Europe: The public security and information architecture challenge

Tackling terrorism sits at the heart of the European Commission’s internal security policy. The EU already has several initiatives, whether building law enforcement and information sharing architectures that support cooperation – crucially across borders – or the focus on the prevention and removal of terrorist content online. However, as new threats emerge and as internal and foreign policy dynamics change, the ability and agility of public protection agencies to respond to such change, is key.  Speakers will analyse how information is currently shared amongst member states and public security agencies, how to step-up public-private cooperation to combat threats and crime and where improvements are necessary.

 

This session will take stock of the work completed to date by the Commission and its agencies, and what we can expect this new executive, whose work has been somewhat disrupted by the Covid-19 pandemic. It will focus on the changing threat landscape, and how the EU, member states and EU agencies can deepen cooperation internally and with its neighbours in order to bolster public safety.

Session 8: Terrorism and Radicalisation in Europe: The public security and information architecture challenge image
Wil van Gemert
Deputy Director of Operations, Europol
Session 8: Terrorism and Radicalisation in Europe: The public security and information architecture challenge image
Laurent Muschel
Director, Security - DG HOME, European Commission
Session 8: Terrorism and Radicalisation in Europe: The public security and information architecture challenge image
Rob Wainwright
Senior partner, Deloitte
Session 8: Terrorism and Radicalisation in Europe: The public security and information architecture challenge image
Éric Freyssinet
Head of the National focal point for the fight against cyberthreats, Gendarmerie Nationale
Session 8: Terrorism and Radicalisation in Europe: The public security and information architecture challenge image
Stijn Hoorens
Director, RAND Europe Brussels
14:45 - 16:00
Session 9: Border Management, Migration & Customs: The New Information Architectures

Many of Europe’s security concerns originate from instability in its immediate neighbourhood. This panel will elaborate on the current challenges faced at the EU’s external borders, how the new information architectures, once in place, can strengthen border security in the European Union and tackle organised crime. This panel will also discuss the proposal for a ‘New Pact on Migration and Asylum’, including the revision of the Eurodac regulation.

 

Since EU-LISA was launched in 2011, the EU has made significant progress in a number of areas relating to interoperability of its information systems. 2020 will see upgrades to existing systems and new services expected to come on stream by the end of 2021. How will these new architectures benefit EU law enforcement and those protecting Europe’s external borders?

 

This session will also take a step further by looking at the adoption of a Customs Single Window that reinforces the protection of borders and how the use of technology can help simplify administrative procedures for companies.

Session 9: Border Management, Migration & Customs: The New Information Architectures image
Matthias Oel
Director of Borders, Interoperability and Innovation, DG HOME, European Commission
Session 9: Border Management, Migration & Customs: The New Information Architectures image
Fabrice Leggeri
Executive Director, European Border and Coast Guard Agency (Frontex)
Session 9: Border Management, Migration & Customs: The New Information Architectures image
Uku Särekanno
Head of Cabinet, eu-LISA
Session 9: Border Management, Migration & Customs: The New Information Architectures image
Christine Bradley
Programme Manager, United Nations Counter-Terrorism Centre
Session 9: Border Management, Migration & Customs: The New Information Architectures image
Dr. Juha Hintsa
Founder and CEO, CBRA Switzerland
Session 9: Border Management, Migration & Customs: The New Information Architectures image
Raphael Bossong
Senior Associate, German Institute for International and Security Affairs
16:00 - 16:30
Networking and End of Event
Select date to see events.

Sponsors & Partners

Platinum Partner
The Internet Society was formed in 1992 by Vint Cerf and Bob Kahn, two of the “Fathers of the Internet”. (Read the 1992 announcement.) The Internet Society’s history and values reflect this founding lineage. Among its leadership and membership one can find many of the Internet’s technical pioneers, innovators, and global connectors. Its mission—to promote the open development, evolution, and use of the Internet for the benefit of all people throughout the world—mirrors the guiding principles that gave rise to and enabled the propagation of our era’s defining technology.For more than 25 years, the Internet Society has also played an important role in informing and creating the history of the Internet. The Internet Society’s foundational pillars have found expression in initiatives that have helped to connect the world, supported the development of fundamental Internet technology, and promoted transparency and a multistakeholder, bottom-up approach in addressing global Internet governance issues.Believing that “the Internet is for Everyone,” the Internet Society has worked since its founding to make that goal a reality.
Platinum Partner
Founded in 1975, Microsoft (Nasdaq “MSFT”) is the worldwide leader in software, services and solutions that help people and businesses realize their full potentia
Platinum Partner
Huawei is a leading global information and communications technology (ICT) solutions provider. Through our dedication to customer-centric innovation and strong partnerships, we have established end-to-end advantages in telecom networks, devices and cloud computing. We are committed to creating maximum value for telecom operators, enterprises and consumers by providing competitive solutions and services. Our products and solutions have been deployed in over 140 countries, serving more than one third of the world’s population.
Gold Partner
As market leader in enterprise application software, SAP (NYSE: SAP) helps companies of all sizes and industries run better. From back office to boardroom, warehouse to storefront, desktop to mobile device – SAP empowers people and organizations to work together more efficiently and use business insight more effectively to stay ahead of the competition. SAP® applications and services enable more than 365,000 business and public sector customers to operate profitably, adapt continuously, and grow sustainably.
Gold Partner
Ericsson enables communications service providers to capture the full value of connectivity. The company’s portfolio spans Networks, Digital Services, Managed Services, and Emerging Business. It is designed to help our customers go digital, increase efficiency and find new revenue streams. Ericsson’s innovation investments have delivered the benefits of mobility and mobile broadband to billions of people around the world. Ericsson stock is listed on Nasdaq Stockholm and on Nasdaq New York.
Gold Partner
Orange is one of the world’s leading telecommunications operators with sales of 42 billion euros in 2019 and 143,000 employees worldwide at 30 June 2020, including 84,000 employees in France. The Group has a total customer base of 253 million customers worldwide at 30 June 2020, including 208 million mobile customers and 21million fixed broadband customers. The Group is present in 26 countries including 7 European Member States. Orange is also a leading provider of global IT and telecommunication services to multinational companies, under the brand Orange Business Services. Orange also provides managed security, managed threat detection & response services to organizations around the globe with its expert cybersecurity business unit Orange Cyberdefense. In December 2019, the Group presented its new "Engage 2025" strategic plan, which, guided by social and environmental accountability, aims to reinvent its operator model. While accelerating in growth areas and placing data and AI at the heart of its innovation model, the Group will be an attractive and responsible employer, adapted to emerging professions. For more information: www.orange.com, www.orangecyberdefense.com or to follow us on Twitter: @orangegrouppr and @Orange_Brussels
Silver Partner
As a leading-edge cybersecurity company, McAfee provides advanced security solutions to consumers, small and large businesses, enterprises, and governments. Security technologies from McAfee use a unique, predictive capability that is powered by McAfee Global Threat Intelligence, which enables home users and businesses to stay one step ahead of the next wave of fileless attacks, viruses, malware, and other online threats.
Knowledge Partner
The Friedrich Naumann Foundation (FNF) is a German political foundation that promotes liberal democracy, rule of law and respect for human rights, both in Germany and abroad. The foundation is active in over 60 countries around the world, spanning Europe, Africa, Asia, North and South America.
Knowledge Partner
RAND Europe is a not-for-profit, nonpartisan policy research organisation with a proven commitment to high-quality research, underpinned by rigorous analysis. While our research portfolio spans a range of relevant policy issues, our work in the field of defence and security addresses areas such as cyber security, digital technologies, radicalisation and terrorism. Our clients include European governments and institutions, charities, foundations, universities and private sector firms.
Media Partner
Encompass is an online magazine delivering comment, opinion and analysis on the affairs of the European Union and Europe’s place in the world. We aim to demystify the complexity of the EU and to be lively and provocative. Encompass is also a space with podcast interviews and, through Encompass Live, political and cultural events. As our name indicates we will strive to be open and accessible.

To discuss sponsorship and visibility opportunities at the European Security Summit, please contact Anne-Lise Simon on eu-securitysummit@forum-europe.com / +44 (0) 2920 783 023.

Why sponsor The European Security Summit?

Exclusive speaking positions | Your organisation can contribute to the discussion on the ‘main stage’

Engaging and Interactive format | Engage in a fully immersive and interactive debate with decision makers, businesses and policymakers

European and global outreach | Convey your message to a broad and international audience

Networking opportunities | The event will feature virtual networking for all interested participants. Private meeting rooms can also be booked.

Visibility Opportunities | Ensure maximum visibility through branding on the event website and marketing activities

Exhibition and demos area | Showcase your products and solutions or share a position paper with the audience via a digital exhibition booth in the expo area

Showcase Sessions | Feature your products and solutions on the conference programme by hosting a live session available to all conference attendees 

Past sponsors

Gold Sponsors

www.SAP.com
As market leader in enterprise application software, SAP (NYSE: SAP) helps companies of all sizes and industries run better. From back office to boardroom, warehouse to storefront, desktop to mobile device – SAP empowers people and organizations to work together more efficiently and use business insight more effectively to stay ahead of the competition. SAP® applications and services enable more than 365,000 business and public sector customers to operate profitably, adapt continuously, and grow sustainably.
www.orange.com
Orange is one of the world’s leading telecommunications operators present in 28 countries. At 30 June 2018, Orange has worldwide 149,000 employees and a total customer base of 260 million customers, including 199 million mobile customers and 20 million fixed broadband customers. Orange is also a leading provider of global IT and telecommunication services to multinational companies, under the brand Orange Business Services. In accordance with its strategic plan “Essentials2020”, Orange places customer experience at the heart of its strategy ‘HumanInside’ with the aim of allowing them to benefit fully from the digital universe and the power of its new generation networks. For more information about Orange: www.orange.com, and on Twitter: @Orange_Brussels and @orange

Event Platform

This event will be taking place using Forum Europe’s virtual solution – Forum Vision. For more details, please visit forum-vision.com.

Contact

For more information on any aspect of this event, please contact Anne-Lise Simon using any of the details below.

Anne-Lise Simon
Director | Head of Event Planning & Coordination
Forum Europe
eu-securitysummit@forum-europe.com
Tel: +44 (0) 2920 783 023