4 July 2017, Tuesday 5 July 2017, Wednesday 6 July 2017, Thursday 7 July 2017, Friday
EXHIBITION, Level 4
09.30 – 18.00
EXHIBITION, Level 4
09.30 – 18.00
EXHIBITION, Level 4
09.30 – 17.00

INTERPOL - World Economic Forum Cybercrime Dialogue

Panel session to establish risks and opportunities in emerging technology in Cyberspace; and correlation between technology, connectivity and crime.

INTERPOL World Dialogue
 

Panel session to shed new light on ways to overcome emerging security and public safety issues affecting the international community.

INTERPOL World Dialogue
 

Panel session to establish current and projected challenges of identification, verification and validation of identity of people, goods and vehicles in our borderless world.

Coffee Break

Coffee Break

Coffee Break

Strategic Perspective on Future Security

Shedding light on the “Dark side”– Cyberspace and the future of policing. Managing cyber threats to society from the “hidden” internet.

Strategic Perspective on Future Security

Prevention – Getting smarter, faster and more precise. Preparing policing strategies, approach and tactics for managing urban centers and global cities of the future.

Strategic Perspective on Future Security

Identity management and detection in a borderless world. Law enforcement, migration and border management in an age of globalization.

LUNCH

LUNCH

LUNCH

Operational Insights on Future Security

Technologies and solutions to counter cyber threats, for example, de-anonymization tools, darknet-use analytics, solutions to counter online radicalization or identify “at-risk” communities.

Operational Insights on Future Security

Leveraging on big data analytics, IoT and artificial intelligence technologies such as robotics to detect and prepare for threats, extract knowledge and enhance situational awareness for better crisis management and coordination.

Operational Insights on Future Security

How can technologies, such as biometrics, genetic and synthetic biology, better manage identification, verification, validation and detection of crimes (of people, goods and vehicles) in our cyber-enabled environment? 

Coffee Break

Coffee Break

Coffee Break

Case Studies

Case Studies

Case Studies

Closing Session

Closing Session

Closing Session

Official Launch &

 Welcome Reception Cocktail-Dinner
(by invitation only)

Industry Reception 
(by invitation only)

*Programme is subject to change, updated as at 1 March 2017.

CONGRESS SYNOPSIS

4 July 2017

Tuesday

Shedding light on the “Dark side”– Cyberspace and the future of policing Managing cyber threats to society from the “hidden” Internet

The Darknet is a part of the Internet where individuals can interact anonymously online. The Internet and the Darknet within it have enabled an unprecedented globalization of crime, allowing criminals to carry out illegal business anonymously around the world, often undetected by the authorities.

Darknet marketplaces are increasingly used to profit from proceeds of crime and procure illicit drugs, weapons and counterfeit identity documents, benefiting the perpetrators of terrorism, illicit markets, organized crime and a myriad of other transnational crimes.

How can law enforcement better understand the impact of the underground economy online? How can we build better capabilities to understand and solve crimes that exploit social fault lines? What are the underlying social and technological causes of cybercrime that law enforcement needs to understand, to mitigate its effect effectively? How do criminals exploit the Darknet to enhance their criminality, coordinate, recruit and spread their ideology? What risks and opportunities lie in emerging technology in Cyberspace?

5 July 2017

Wednesday

Prevention – Getting smarter, faster and more precise. Preparing policing strategies, approach and tactics for managing urban centers and global cities of the future

Digital technologies today can speed up the reaction time of police all over the world. To keep cities safe, law enforcement must be armed with the right technology as well as the processes, behaviour and culture to solve – or even prevent – the toughest crimes at faster rates.

How do local authorities, law enforcement and fellow stakeholders make use of big data and Internet of Things (IoT) to detect and prepare for threats? Can artificial intelligence technologies such as robotics play a key role in extracting knowledge and intelligence from big data, and improve situational awareness?

The evolution in policing capabilities in these areas will develop more accurate analysis, smarter use of police resources, and faster coordination for better crisis management and prevention. Collaborative approaches are also required to have a collective impact.

6 July 2017

Thursday

Identity management and detection in a borderless world. Law enforcement, migration and border management in an age of globalization 

Globalization has increased the speed, volume and diversity of people and goods crossing our borders. While technology advancements have enabled immigration and law enforcement agencies to cope with such an increasingly challenging operating environment, they have also made it easier for criminals seeking to circumvent law enforcements efforts to detect people, vehicles/ships and devices, through use of false physical and electronic identities, counterfeit travel documents and more.

The abundance of personal data placed online and the use of automated systems to process data online, has made identity theft increasingly common and easy.

How can technologies such as biometrics better manage identities in a borderless and cyber-enabled world? How can we create solutions to help law enforcement in the identification, verification and validation of individual’s identity? A coordinated approach is also necessary to improve border security.

Delegate Profile

Chiefs, Heads, Directors, Officers, Security Professionals, Security Consultants, System Integrators from:

  • Homeland Security Departments
  • Law Enforcement Agencies
  • Regulators and Policy-makers
  • Critical Infrastructure, including
    • Telecommunications
    • Airports/Ports/Harbours
    • Public Transportation
    • Public Utilities
    • Sports Stadiums
  • Commercial Sectors, including
    • Banks and Financial Institutions
    • E- and M-commerce
    • Data Centres
    • Hotel Chains
    • Pharmaceutical
    • Oil and Gas
    • Brand owners
    • Commercial, Residential and Industrial Property Developers
  • R&D Institutions
  • Academia
  • Media

Meanwhile, if you have any queries or are keen to participate in INTERPOL World Congress, kindly write to us at congress@Interpol-world.com