Encryption for everyone
End-to-end encryption ensures that only sender and recipient are able to read messages in plain text. Fraunhofer SIT’s Volksverschlüsselung simplifies the distribution of cryptographic codes in such a way that even a layman is able to manage it easily.MORE INFO
App security testing tool
Most apps, be they for internet shopping, gaming or social networking, are aimed at private users. But there are hidden risks for businesses. A new test framework will help to uncover gaps in app security and detect malware.LEARN MORE
Study: On the Security of Cloud Storage Services
The security of cloud storage services is often inadequate. This is the result of a study by the Fraunhofer Institute for Secure Information Technology, that tested various providers.DOWNLOAD NOW
BizzTrust - Two Smartphones in One
Security experts at Fraunhofer SIT have developed a smartphone solution that separates the business area from the personal area.WATCH FILM
Open Doors with your Smartphone
Keys in your Smartphone
Key2Share is a smartphone solution for NFC-enabled locks. It turns smartphones into door openers for cars, hotel rooms and offices. Access rights can be flexibly managed with a smartphone app. A special security architecture on the smartphone protects cryptographic keys from malware.
Secure and efficient use of cloud-storage services. OmniCloud offers flexible encryption and prevents provider lock-in.MORE INFOR
On the ARES Conference on Availability, Reliability and Security will be held the second international workshop on Agile Secure Software Development ASSD 2016. The goal of the workshop is to bring together security and software development researchers to share their expertise. The Call for Papers starts right now, submission deadline is April 15, 2016.
The Fraunhofer Project Center for Cybersecurity in Jerusalem has a new associated partner: The German Federal Office for Information Security BSI joins the research cooperation. The Cybersecurity Center (Fraunhofer SIT/IL @HUJI) is a project of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem (HUJI) and Fraunhofer.
For her work "Pretty Bad Privacy: Pitfalls of DNS Encryption" Dr. Haya Shulman has received the Applied Networking Research Prize (ANRP). The ANRP is awarded for recent results in applied networking research that are relevant for transitioning into shipping Internet products and related standardization efforts.