Spring 2020

Lattices: New Cryptographic Capabilities

Mar. 23Mar. 26, 2020

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Hoeteck Wee (École Normale Supérieure, Paris; chair), Shweta Agrawal (IIT Madras), Zvika Brakerski (Weizmann Institute)

Lattices have helped us achieve cryptographic goals that were a cryptographer’s dream for decades. This includes fully homomorphic encryption, homomorphic signatures, attribute-based encryption schemes and many more. Part of the interest in lattice-based cryptography stems from the fact that currently, it is the only way to construct these advanced cryptographic schemes. This workshop will focus on squeezing the most out of lattices, with the ultimate aim of basing all of cryptography on the hardness of lattice problems (the so-called “cryptopia”).

Lattice-based cryptography is a rapidly developing area with huge potential impact. We believe that by bringing together the experts in this area, we can achieve major advances in this area.

Further details about this workshop will be posted in due course. Enquiries may be sent to the organizers workshop-lattices2 [at] lists [dot] simons [dot] berkeley [dot] edu (at this address).

Registration is required to attend this workshop. Space may be limited, and you are advised to register early. The link to the registration form will appear on this page approximately 10 weeks before the workshop. To submit your name for consideration, please register and await confirmation of your acceptance before booking your travel.

Invited Participants: 

Shweta Agrawal (IIT, Madras), Martin Albrecht (Royal Holloway, University of London), Dan Boneh (Stanford University), Elette Boyle (IDC Herzliya), Yilei Chen (Visa Research), Ilaria Chillotti (KU Leuven), Daniel Dadush (Centrum Wiskunde & Informatica), Nico Döttling (CISPA, Saarbrücken), Leo Ducas (Centrum Wiskunde & Informatica), Pierre-Alain Fouque (Rennes University), Sergey Gorbunov (University of Waterloo), Rishab Goyal (UT Austin), Nadia Heninger (UCSD), Justin Holmgren (Princeton University), Yuval Ishai (Technion - Israel Institute of Technology), Ravindran Kannan (Microsoft Research India), Dakshita Khurana (Microsoft Research), Sam Kim (Stanford University), Elena Kirshanova (ENS Lyon), Venkata Vivek Kumar Koppula (Weizmann Institute of Science), Thijs Laarhoven (Eindhoven University of Technology), Tancrède Lepoint (Google LLC), Huijia Lin (University of Washington), Vadim Lyubashevsky (École Normale Supérieure Paris), Alexander May (Ruhr-Universität Bochum), Alice Pellet--Mary (KU Leuven), Amit Sahai (UCLA), Alice Silverberg (University of California, Irvine), Fang Song (Texas A&M U), Damien Stehlé (École Normale Supérieure de Lyon), Noah Stephens-Davidowitz (Massachusetts Institute of Technology), Stefano Tessaro (University of Washington), Prashant Vasudevan (UCB), Michael Walter (IST Austria), Brent Waters (UT Austin and NTT Research), Daniel Wichs (Northeastern University), Shota Yamada (AIST)