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Umit Karabiyik, an assistant professor in computer and information technology in the Purdue Polytechnic Institute, is focused on that data – called forensic intelligence – to give law enforcement at all levels of the investigation the means to receive and handle potentially terabytes of such data.
Equipping computer models with “covert cognizance” could protect electric grids, manufacturing facilities and nuclear power plants from hackers, says Hany Abdel-Khalik, a Purdue associate professor of nuclear engineering.
Theresa Mayer, Purdue University, Executive Vice President for Research and Partnerships said, “Purdue’s world-class cybersecurity researchers and commitment to expanding resources in this important area will enable us to be a strong partner in the ongoing effort to anticipate and prevent cyber attacks. We look forward to expanding our long-standing relationship with Rolls-Royce and engaging with leading researchers at Carnegie Mellon to develop new techniques and strategies to combat critical cybersecurity concerns and advance the field in the process.”