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Co-Chairs
TMI? Privacy and the Promise of "Big Data"

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LTC David Raymond, Ph.D.
 
Associate Professor in the Army Cyber Center at the United States Military Academy
 
LTC David Raymond is an Armor Officer in the U.S. Army and is currently serving as an Associate Professor in the Army Cyber Center at West Point.  He holds Bachelor’s and Master’s Degrees in Computer Science from the United States Military Academy and Duke University, and a Ph.D. in Computer Engineering from Virginia Tech. 
 
LTC Raymond has significant operational experience as an Armor officer, to include serving as a tank platoon leader during Operation Desert Storm and as a tank battalion executive officer during Operation Iraqi Freedom.  His military awards and decorations include the Silver Star, the Bronze Star Medal, the Meritorious Service Medal with three oak leaf clusters, the Parachutist’s badge, and the Air Assault badge, among others. 
 
LTC Raymond is a Certified Ethical Hacker (CEH) and holds Global Information Assurance (GIAC) Certifications in Incident Handling, Intrusion Detection, Unix/Linux Security Administration, and Penetration Testing.  He teaches senior-level computer networking and cyber security courses at West Point and conducts research on information assurance, network security, and online privacy.
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Dr. Michael Warner
 
Command Historian for US Cyber Command
 
Dr. Michael Warner serves as the Command Historian for US Cyber Command.  He has written and lectured widely on intelligence history, theory, and reform. He teaches as an Adjunct Professor at Johns Hopkins University and American, and is on the board of editors of the journal Intelligence and National Security.  Recent essays and volumes include:  "Cybersecurity:  A Pre-History," Intelligence and National Security 27:5 (October 2012); "The Rise of the US Intelligence System," in Loch Johnson, ed., The Oxford Handbook of National Security Intelligence (Oxford, 2010); and "Building a Theory of Intelligence Systems," in Greg Treverton & Wilhelm Agrell, eds., National Intelligence Systems:  Current Research and Future Prospects, (Cambridge, 2009).  His new book The Rise and Fall of Intelligence:  An International Security History will be published by Georgetown University Press in early 2014.