Das 3. ACM Computer Science In Cars Symposium (CSCS 2019): Future Challenges in Artificial Intelligence & Security for Autonomous Vehicles findet dieses Jahr am 08.10.2019 in Kaiserslautern am Deutschen Forschungszentrum für Künstliche Intelligenz (DFKI) statt. Im Mittelpunkt stehen dieses Jahr künstliche Intelligenz und IT-Sicherheit für autonome Fahrzeuge. Professor Hans-Joachim Hof, Leiter der INSicherheit – Ingolstädter Forschungsgruppe Angewandte IT-Sicherheit ist aktuell Chair und einer der Initiatoren dieser internationalen Konferenz.
Tickets zur Teilnahme können ab sofort unter diesem Link bestellt werden: Link.
Frühbucher, ACM Mitglieder, Mitglieder des German Chapter of the ACM und Studenten erhalten ermäßigten Eintritt.
Details zur Veranstaltung (in Englisch):
Aim of the event
Industry as well as academia have made great advances working towards an overall vision of fully autonomous driving. Despite the success stories, great challenges still lie ahead of us to make this grand vision come true. On the one hand, future systems have to be yet more capable to perceive, reason and act in complex real world scenarios. On the other hand, these future systems have to comply with our expectations for robustness, security and safety.
ACM, as the world’s largest computing society, addresses these challenges with the ACM Computer Science in Cars Symposium. This conference provides a platform for industry and academia to exchange ideas and meet these future challenges jointly. The focus of the 2019 conference lies on AI & Security for Autonomous Vehicles.
Contributions centered on these topics are invited More information can be found at the CSCS 2019 webpage. You can also have a look at previous CSCS events.
- ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE IN AUTONOMOUS SYSTEMS: Sensing, perception & interaction are key challenges — inside and outside the vehicle. Despite the great progress, complex real-world data still poses great challenges towards reliable recognition and analysis in a large range of operation conditions. Latest Machine Learning and in particular Deep Learning techniques have resulted in high performance approaches that have shown impressive results on real-world data. Yet these techniques lack core requirements like interpretability.
- AUTOMOTIVE SECURITY FOR AUTONOMOUS DRIVING: Autonomous cars will increase the attack surface of a car as they not only make decisions based on sensor information but also use information transmitted by other cars and infrastructure. Connected autonomous cars, together with the infrastructure and the backend systems of the OEM, constitute an extremely complex system, a so-called Automotive Cyber System. Ensuring the security of this system poses challenges for automotive software development, secure Car-to-x communication, security testing, as well as system and security engineering. Moreover, security of sensed information becomes another important aspect in a machine learning environment. Privacy enhancing technologies are another issue in automotive security, enforced by legislation, e.g., the EU General Data Protection Regulation. For widespread deployment in real-world conditions, guarantees on robustness and resilience to malicious attacks are key issues.
- EVALUATION & TESTING: In order to deploy systems for autonomous and/or assisted driving in the real-world, testing and evaluation is key. Giving realistic and sound estimates – even in rare corner cases – is challenging. A combination of analytic as well as empirical methods is required.
- General Chair: Hans-Joachim Hof, Technical University of Ingolstadt, German Chapter of the ACM
- Program Chair: Mario Fritz, CISPA, Germany
- Program Chair: Oliver Wasenmüller, DFKI Kaiserslautern, Germany
- Program Chair: Christoph Krauß, Fraunhofer Institute for Secure Information Technology (SIT)
- Bjoern Bruecher, Intel
- Oliver Grau, Intel, Germany, ACM Europe Council
- Cornelia Denk, BMW, ACM SIGGRAPH Munich Germany