Critical Infrastructure Protection & Resilience Asia

Programme – Day Two

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THURSDAY 19th JULY 2018

CRITICAL INFRASTRUCTURE PROTECTION TRACK

9:00am-10:15am – Session 5a: Transport, Energy & Telecomms Infrastructure Security
Transport, power and telecommunications are the crucial economic lifeblood of any modern industrial economy. The fragility of Asia’s exposed transport network across a large region provides unique challenges, including freight and passenger travel through our ports, harbours and airports. Communications infrastructure becomes key during any threat scenario to which many fail when severely damaged, limiting coordinated efforts and potentially causing damage to the economy far in excess of any physical damage they may incur. The problem for the authorities, operators and agencies is to ensure the right balance of security, safety and resilience in facilities that are widely dispersed and subject to diverse ranges of threats.

Ministry of Energy, Green Technology & Water (KETTHA), Malaysia

Resilience and Transport Security – strategic issues of growing importance in Germany’s Security Policy – Franz-Josef Schneiders, Head of Division, Federal Ministry of Transport and Digital Infrastructure, Germany

Assistant Director, Atlantic Council*

Senior Representative, Ministry of Transport, Thailand*

10:15am-11:00am – Networking Coffee Break

11:00am – 12:30pm – Session 6a: Technologies to Detect and Protect
What are some of the latest and future technologies, from ground surveillance to space based technology, to predict or detect potential threats to CNI, whether natural or terrorist related.

Closing the Surveillance Gap – Nick Swift, Business Manager, Sonardyne International

Integrated Security Solutions – Tim Norton, Global Market Director, Ports & Borders, Smiths Detection, UK

Mr.Boonchoob Boongthong, Director of Satellite Operation Office Satellite Operation Office, Geo-Informatics and Space Technology Development Agency*

 

CYBER SECURITY TRACK

9:00am-10:15am – Session 5b: Building & Implementing Cyber Control Strategies for CIIP
Technology changes faster than most CNI operators can keep up with. The threat picture evolves over days not over months and years as it has in the past. So how do operators and governments build and implement policy, procedural and technological strategies that are flexible enough that not only meet the threats of today but also tomorrow?

Causes of failure in Fingerprint Recognition System and Its Countermeasures – Nur Iylia Roslan, Researcher, CyberSecurity Malaysia

Sim Ko Sin, Vice President, ICT, Sarawak Energy, Malaysia

Deputy Executive Director, Electronic Transaction Development Agency (ETDA), Thailand*

Director – Information Technology and Management Services, Department of Energy, Philippines*

10:15am-11:00am – Networking Coffee Break

11:00am – 12:30pm – Session 6b: IT/OT Integration
With increasing use of SCADA systems and the modernisation of smart grid and other industry systems utilising IT, how can the Operation Technology (OT) domain remain totally secure with greater access from internet insecurity?

Mr Harindran, Head for Process Control System / Operational Technology (OT), PETRONAS Group Technical Solutions

A Survey of SCADA Testbed Implementation Approaches
Norhamadi bin Ja’affar, Senior Executive, CyberSecurity Malaysia

Senior Representative, Metropolitan Electricity Authority, Thailand

Bambang Kesumajaya, Offshore Production Specialist, Pertamina Hulu Energi, Indonesia*

 

12:30pm-2:00pm – Delegate Networking Lunch

2pm-3:00pm – Plenary Session 7: International & National Agency and Operator Cooperation
Where and how can agencies and CNI operators better work together for common purpose, resource sharing and intelligence gathering to deliver greater success in delivering security & resilience to our Critical National Infrastructure. How best do central and local government and the emergency services co-ordinate their efforts, and co-operate with infrastructure operators and where do Public Private Partnerships contribute towards for the protection of vulnerable targets against natural disasters or terrorist attacks.
Chair: John Donlon QPM, FSI

– Dato Dr Chai Khin Chung, Director, State Security Unit, Sarawak
– Francis Ghesquiere, Head of the Secretariat for the Global Facility for Disaster Reduction & Recovery (GFDRR) (Global Facility for Disaster Reduction and Recovery) World Bank Secretariat*
– Senior Representative, Dept for Disaster Prevention & Mitigation (DDPM), Thailand*

3pm-4:00pm – Plenary Session 8: Best Practice, Standards & Policy Strategies in CIP and CIIP
Protection and resilience of CNI can be driven by minimum standards and best practice, but how are these developed and met? What is considered a minimum standard and how can standardizations of standards and best practice meet the challenge?
Chair: John Donlon QPM, FSI

National Cyber Security Policy and Its Implementation: Contributions by CyberSecurity Malaysia
Fazlan bin Abdullah, Head of Government Engagement, CyberSecurity Malaysia

Chief of Web Services and Cyber Security Division, Philippine National Police*

Secretary General, National S&T Center for Disaster Reduction, Taiwan*

CONFERENCE CLOSE

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