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PRECIOSA

The goal of PRECIOSA was to demonstrate that co-operative systems can comply with future privacy regulations by demonstrating that an example application can be endowed with technologies for suitable privacy protection of location related data.

The objectives were the following:

PRACTIS

PRACTIS's mission was to increase readiness and awareness to the impact of emerging technologies on privacy issues among citizens, policy makers and stakeholders. The main goals were to identify and assess evolving impacts on privacy that might result from various emerging technologies and new scientific knowledge and to propose means to cope with potential future risks to privacy in both the legal and social spheres, while maximising the benefits of these new technologies.

PICOS

The objective of the project is to advance the state of the art in technologies that provide privacy-enhanced identity and trust management features within complex community-supporting services that are built on Next Generation Networks and delivered by multiple communication service providers. The approach taken by the project is to research, develop, build trial and evaluate an open, privacy-respecting, trust-enabling identity management platform that supports the provision of community services by mobile communication service providers.

PATS

The aim of PATS is to increase privacy awareness across various sectors, from firms to government agencies focussing especially on the development and use of Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) and biometrics. On the basis of a socio-technical mapping the idea is to create security brand indicators that refer to the value of privacy. It is well known that neither laws nor other organizational practices can exclusively provide a reasonable level of protection for privacy today.

PASS

The main initiative towards the development of a Space Surveillance and Tracking (SST) capability at European level is represented by the SST Support Framework decision adopted by the Council and the European Parliament on the 16 of April 2014.

PACT

The project Public Perception of Security and Privacy: Assessing Knowledge, Collecting Evidence, Translating Research into Action (PACT) is a three year collaborative project under the EU 7th Framework research programme led by CSSC - Centre for Science, Society and Citizenship in Rome. PACT seeks to develop and validate an evidence-based Privacy Reference Framework for a Security Decision Support System that may assist end-users and policy makers to consider human rights, privacy and fundamental rights when they evaluate pros and cons of specific security investments and measures.

OCGN

There are a few EU publications on cyber security/cyber crime and the gambling sector. This proposal is novel in that it focused on the threat to the integrity of online gambling sites from organised criminal elements in the EU (most research on this subject is done in the USA), and their ability to withstand threats, intimidation and extortion and responses to these threats.

MAS2TERING

MAS2TERING was a three-year technology-driven and business-focused project (2014-2017), aimed at developing an innovative information and communication technology (ICT) platform for the monitoring and optimal management of local communities of prosumers. MAS2TERING combined an original business vision, with goals towards the enablement of local energy aggregation markets, utilizing a set of enabling technologies from the artificial intelligence, communications, and security domains.

LV-Pri20

The goal of the LV-Pri20 project is to aid our ICT-driven lives, by “safeguarding the human right of privacy in the digital society”. Concretely, the main focus of LV-Pri20 is the formal and automatic analysis of privacy-preservation in today’s ICT. LV-Pri20 will focus on the prevalent wireless media, e.g., RF-identification protocols, remote car-unlocking, wearables, machine-to-machine communication in the Internet of Things (IoT)/ubiquitous computing, but it will not neglect wired environments (given their common cloud-connection).

HIPS

Until now, research in efficient cryptographic protocols has typically been in two different directions. The first direction, and the major one, is to construct more efficient protocols and prove them secure, where efficiency is measured by the amount of communication sent, the number of heavy cryptographic operations carried out (e.g., exponentiations), and so on. The second direction is to take the state-of-the-art protocols and implement them while optimising the implementation based on systems concerns.

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