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Brad Potteiger is currently a senior professional staff member and exploitation researcher at Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Lab. Brad's research focuses on creating safe, secure, resilient, and verifiable architectures for critical infrastructure, mainly focusing on applications relating to autonomous vehicles and national security systems. Brad further has a research interest in developing autonomous vulnerability discovery and exploitation capabilities as well as assuring next-gen artificial intelligence algorithms within autonomous systems. Prior to JHU APL, Brad received his PhD from Vanderbilt University where his dissertation focused on leveraging moving target defense strategies to create secure and resilient autonomous vehicle architectures. He has published extensively and has been supported by the NSA Science of Security community throughout his graduate studies.

Laurie Williams is a Distinguished University Professor in the Computer Science Department of the College of Engineering at North Carolina State University (NCSU). Laurie is the director of the NSF-sponsored Secure Software Supply Chain Center (S3C2), and co-director of the NCSU Science of Security Lablet sponsored by the National Security Agency, the NCSU Secure Computing Institute, and the North Carolina Partnership for Cybersecurity Excellence (NC-PaCE). Laurie's research focuses on software security, software process, and empirical software engineering.

Emily Wenger is a final year PhD candidate advised by Ben Zhao and Heather Zheng at the University of Chicago, where her time is spent researching open questions at the intersection of machine learning, security, and privacy. Her dissertation work revolves around the question of how users can retain personal privacy and agency in the brave new world of ubiquitous deep learning models, biometrics, and surveillance systems. Her research has been published at the top venues in computer security and computer vision and featured by wide range of media outlets from New York Times, MIT Technology Review, to news agencies in 15+ countries. Emily has previously worked for the US Department of Defense as a mathematician and at Meta AI Research as an intern and researcher. She is the recipient of the GFSD, Harvey, UChicago Neubauer fellowships, and the UChicago Harper dissertation fellowship, as well as a Siebel Scholarship.