Research InterestsMy research aims to enable collaboration between distrusting parties. From sharing and searching over private data, to computing joint results over inputs provided by multiple parties, I aim to build provably secure protocols to enable these tasks to be done while preserving privacy. I am interested both in the foundational questions of possibility and impossibility of such constructions as well as the application-motivated goals of making this technology practical for real-world applications.
- Fall 2021: CSCI 4331 / 6331: Cryptography
- Spring 2021: CSCI 3907-83 / 6907-81: Advanced Cryptography
- Fall 2020: CSCI 4331 / 6331: Cryptography
- Spring 2020: CSCI 3907-83 / 6907-81: Advanced Cryptography
- Fall 2019: CSCI 4331 / 6331: Cryptography
- Spring 2019: CSCI 3907-83 / 6907-82: Advanced Cryptography
- Fall 2018: CSCI 4331 / 6331: Cryptography
About MeI joined George Washington University in Fall 2018. Prior to that, I was a research scientist in the Secure Resilient Systems and Technology Group at MIT Lincoln Laboratory where I worked on applying tools from theoretical cryptography for practical applications. I received my PhD in August 2011 under Jonathan Katz in the Computer Science department at the University of Maryland. My PhD thesis studied the limitations of blackbox and non-blackbox cryptographic constructions.
For more information please browse my CV.
- Ellie Daw
- Lingsheng Liu
- Thinh Dang
- Austin Theriault
- Gaurav Singh, MIT Masters of Engineering in EECS, 2016
Co-advised with Prof. Shafi Goldwasser
Thesis: FIFE: A Framework for Investigating Functional Encryption