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Dave specialises in electronic payment and transaction technology and digital currencies. In presentations he weighs up perceptions and looks at the pitfalls of the death of money – especially the security issues. With mobile and contactless transactions commonplace, Dave accepts that proof of identity is key to new payment systems, but what are the implications if identity itself becomes a commodity? What opportunities might a cashless society uncover? And will the blockchain change transactions forever?

Graham started work on anti-virus software 25 years ago, long before the term cybersecurity was coined. In a gripping presentation he describes the damage caused by targeted attacks - from theft of data and IP to loss of reputation. He reveals the real-world, everyday nature of many attacks, from ransomware to spear-phishing emails and the often quite mundane ways in which companies, even the likes of Google and Facebook, have lost millions through security gaps that are as likely to be human as technical.

As well as examining the myths, strategies and practices of cybersecurity, Cameron also challenges companies to explore what data is openly available. Information on their business, clients and employees can be just as damaging as someone hacking into their private servers. He also covers a wide range of data and technology issues from how states and tech companies are using data to how to know what is the right or wrong information to use to make a decision.

Hacker turned cybersecurity expert and academic, Keren looks at everything from corporate espionage to national security and geopolitics, as they are played out on, and being radically changed by digital and social media. The acclaimed TED speaker looks at why hackers might hold the key to the future of the internet, common security myths, and the intersection of business, commerce and society.

When in charge of the UK’s leading telecoms challenger brand, Dido took the company from being the country’s most complained about to award-winners. She made a very public apology and defence of TalkTalk when they were subject to a cyber attack, and was praised for her leadership. She now looks at the lessons from her experiences as well as how Britain can become a successful, inclusive digital economy.

Bringing together finance, innovation and society, Anna helps both fintech companies and established financial players be successful, embrace technology, and be better corporate citizens. By examining the disruption the financial sector faces, she examines how businesses of all types can be more innovative, more collaborative, and reflect their employees values. She also looks at the specific businesses disrupting financial services, who they are, what they do, and their influence.

Simon was a UK 'Technology Ambassador' under Tony Blair. He co-authored the Digital Plan for Britain and advises public and private sectors on eGovernment, electronic crime and information risk. His remit includes ‘hactivism’ and the ever more sophisticated attacks on business. As well as security issues, Simon considers the challenges of Big Data analytics, the fast evolving subject of Artificial Intelligence and how to tackle a rising volume and spectrum of sources, from RFID chips to social media. He looks at the many opportunities, risks and regulation around disruptive technology.

One of America’s most respected authorities on cybersecurity, online fraud and associated areas, Theresa was responsible for the safe transmission and storage of some of the most sensitive data in the world. She examines the nature of the digital threats to states and companies, how to mitigate them, the role of technology and people in security, and what the future might hold.

After commanding multi-national troops in Kosovo and Iraq, Jonathan moved to the MoD and assumed responsibility for UK cybersecurity. In presentations he separates threats from hype, shows how human error is the main area of weakness and explains how to embed the necessary behavioural changes. He also explores the part cyber plays in the politics of power and describes an armed forces model of leadership that’s far more progressive than many imagine.

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