12th ACM Workshop on
Artificial Intelligence and Security
November 15, 2019 — London, UK
co-located with the 26th ACM Conference on Computer and Communications Security
Photo: Pixabay

Call for Papers

Important Dates

  • Paper submission deadline: June 21, 2019, 11:59 PM (AoE, UTC-12)
  • Reviews released: August 1, 2019
  • Author response due: August 4, 2019
  • Acceptance notification: August 7, 2019
  • Camera ready due: August 30, 2019 (hard deadline)
  • Workshop: November 15, 2019

Overview

Recent years have seen a dramatic increase in applications of artificial intelligence, machine learning, and data mining to security and privacy problems. The use of AI and ML in security-sensitive domains, in which adversaries may attempt to mislead or evade intelligent machines, creates new frontiers for security research. The recent widespread adoption of deep learning techniques, whose security properties are difficult to reason about directly, has only added to the importance of this research. The AISec workshop, now in its 12th year, is the leading venue for presenting and discussing new developments in the intersection of security and privacy with AI and machine learning.

Topics of Interest

Topics of interest include (but are not limited to):

AI/ML Security

  • Adversarial attacks on machine learning
  • Defenses against adversarial attacks
  • Security of deep learning systems
  • Theoretical foundations of machine learning security
  • Formal verification of machine learning models
  • Differential privacy and privacy-preserving learning
  • Explainability and Fairness

AI/ML for Computer Security

  • Spam and phishing detection
  • Botnet and malware detection
  • Intrusion detection and response
  • Computer forensics
  • Data anonymization/de-anonymization
  • Security in social networks
  • Vulnerability discovery

Submission Guidelines

We invite the following types of papers:

  • Original research papers on any topic in the intersection of AI or machine learning with security, privacy, or related areas.
  • Position and open-problem papers discussing the relationship of AI or machine learning to security or privacy. Submitted papers of this type may not substantially overlap with papers that have been published previously or that are simultaneously submitted to a journal or conference/workshop proceedings.
  • Systematization-of-knowledge papers, which should distill the AI or machine learning contributions of a previously-published series of security papers.

Paper submissions must be at most 10 pages in double-column ACM format, excluding the bibliography and well-marked appendices, and at most 12 pages overall. Papers should be in LaTeX in the new ACM format. This format is required for the camera-ready version. Please follow the main CCS formatting instructions (except with page limits as described above). In particular, we recommend using the sigconf template, which can be downloaded from https://www.acm.org/publications/proceedings-template. Accepted papers will be published by the ACM Digital Library and/or ACM Press. Committee members are not required to read the appendices, so the paper should be intelligible without them. Submissions must be in English and properly anonymized.

Submission Site

Submission link: https://aisec2019.hotcrp.com.

Committee

Workshop Chairs

Steering Committee

Program Committee

  • Hyrum Anderson, Endgame, Inc.
  • Sam Bretheim, Craigslist
  • Aylin Caliskan, George Washington University
  • Lorenzo Cavallaro, King's College London
  • Clarence Chio, AI Village
  • Igino Corona, Pluribus One SRL
  • Ambra Demontis, University of Cagliari
  • Christos Dimitrakakis, Chalmers University / University of Lille / Harvard University
  • Markus Duermuth, Ruhr University Bochum
  • Milenko Drinic, Microsoft
  • David Freeman, Facebook, Inc.
  • Sakshi Jain, LinkedIn
  • Pavel Laskov, University of Liechtenstein
  • Lei Ma, Kyushu University
  • Davide Maiorca, University of Cagliari
  • Pratyusa K Manadhata, Hewlett-Packard Laboratories
  • Brad Miller, University of California, Berkeley
  • Aikaterini Mitrokotsa, Chalmers University of Technology
  • Luis Muñoz-González, Imperial College London
  • Blaine Nelson, Google
  • Alina Oprea, NorthEastern University
  • Aleatha Parker-Wood, University of California
  • Fabio Pierazzi, King's College London
  • Konrad Rieck, TU Braunschweig
  • Benjamin Rubinstein, The University of Melbourne
  • Yevgeniy Vorobeychik, Vanderbilt University
  • Gang Wang, Virginia Tech
  • Armin Wasicek, Avast Security
  • Brendan Dolan-Gavitt, NYU