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Protecting Systems

USC ISI researcher Wael Abd-Almageed and an international research team are building enhanced biometric security technologies to thwart would-be malefactors.
Two Boston University computer scientists have developed a tool that could make it harder for hackers to find their way into networks where they don’t belong.
A team of researchers at Stony Brook University has developed a technology and prototype device based on quantum mechanics designed to prevent network hacking.
Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have developed a decoy robot designed to keep factories and other large facilities safe from hackers.
USC researchers have developed a powerful tool using pulses of light to translate and protect data.
A new software system being developed by cybersecurity researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology will largely automate the process of assessing the extent of network or computer system attacks.
A team of MIT researchers has developed a new technique to defend multirobot systems such as delivery drones from hackers.
University of Arizona Associate Professor Roman Lysecky is pioneering technologies to protect implantable medical devices (IMDs) from hackers.
“Analyst-driven solutions” rely on rules created by living experts and miss attacks that don’t match the rules. Machine-learning approaches rely on “anomaly detection,” which triggers false positives needing investigation by humans.
Researchers are studying how human voices are unique to help identify devices on electrical grid control networks, using their unique electronic “voices” to determine which signals are legitimate and which signals might be from attackers.