The Mozilla Delphi Cybersecurity Study: Towards a User Centric Cybersecurity Policy Agenda
with Camille François, Josephine Wolff, Andy Ellis, and Bruce Schneier
Tuesday, September 29, 2015, at 12:00 pm
Berkman Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University
Harvard Law School campus, Wasserstein Hall, Milstein East C
Researcher Camille François leads a discussion of the "Mozilla Delphi Cybersecurity 1.0. Study: Towards A User Centric Policy Framework" with Berkman community members Josephine Wolff, Andy Ellis, and Bruce Schneier, who participated in the study.
Camille worked for several months with the Mozilla Foundation to orchestrate the study and resulting report. The study used a modified version of the Delphi research technique. More than 30 leading cybersecurity experts from a wide variety of backgrounds – including academia, civil liberties, government and military, security, and technology – participated in the study. Using a pseudonymous format to encourage candid feedback and open dialogue on the issues, the study tackles the following questions: what is the role of policy in cybersecurity? How consensual is the definition of cybersecurity? What are the current priorities for cybersecurity policy? Which issues get too little or too much attention? What are measures that a diverse set of cybersecurity actors can agree on as being both feasible and desirable?
The study produced a map of priorities, issues, and solutions for cybersecurity that highlights consensus and dissensus in the space. Join us to discuss the lessons learned in this process and the report's findings.
Camille François is a researcher and consultant on cyber policy, with a focus on questions relating to cybersecurity, human rights and state interactions in cyberspace.
A Fellow at the Harvard Berkman Center for Internet & Society from 2013-2015, Camille focuses her work on the building of norms for cyber peace and rights-respecting cybersecurity policies, and related questions in the robotics field.
She has led initiatives with institutions such as the French Prime Minister Office Task Force on Open Data & Open Government; the Mozilla Foundation; the U.S. Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA); as well as Google, the French-American Foundation & the Software Freedom Law Center.
She serves as a member of the Freedom Online Coalition international Working Group on An Internet Free and Secure. Camille has also been involved in a wide range of free culture advocacy projects and serves as a Digital Advisor for Libraries Without Borders and on the Scientific Committee of the French Wikimedia Foundation.
A Fulbright Fellow, Camille holds a Masters Degree in Human Rights from the French Institute of Political Sciences (Sciences-Po) & a Masters Degree in International Security from the School of International and Public Affairs at Columbia University, where she won first prize at the Atlantic Council Cyber 9/12 National Challenge in Cyber Policy and later held a Visiting Scholarship at the Arnold A. Saltzman Institute of War and Peace Studies. She completed her Bachelor at Sciences-Po Paris, with a year as a visiting student at Princeton University, and received legal education at Paris II - Sorbonne Universités.