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Published on Feb 23, 2015
Organised by University of Ulm
Chair: Frank Kargl, University of Ulm (DE)
Moderator: Jaap-Henk Hoepman, Radboud University Nijmegen (NL)
Panel: Claudia Diaz, KU Leuven (BE), Claudia Roda, American University Paris (FR), Raj Samani, McAfee (UK), Carmela Troncoso, GRADIANT (ES)
Privacy plays a more important role in new computer science and information systems curricula as reflected, e.g., in the ACM/IEEE CS curriculum 2013. Still, the topic is often scattered between being presented as a pure policy/civil rights topic (being treated non-technically), an HCI topic, or being part of a security course (where it is often neglected in favor of core security aspects). In this panel we will discuss different approaches to privacy in CS education and how to make it a first-class citizen. In essence, how to allow an integrated treatment of policy, organizational and technical approaches so that students can learn that good privacy comes from understanding policy and the implications of absent privacy, knowing how to analyze privacy issues in IT systems (e.g., through PIAs) and applying the right tools (like minimization or attribute-based credentials) to build truly privacy-preserving systems. In particular, the panel will address:
The role of privacy in computer science education Approaches to reflect privacy holistically in the curriculum The quality of current curriculum proposals Strategies for enhancements.