Who we are

Infosec Global provides technology innovation, thought leadership and expertise in cryptographic life-cycle management. Founded in 2013, ISG delivers products and services that secure data while helping governments and enterprises achieve trust through compliance to cryptographic regulations, worldwide. The ISG leadership team has deep professional and academic expertise in the security and cryptography market. The founders and board members are the original inventors of key cryptographic technologies, protocols and standards such as SSL and AES.

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Executive Management

With over 150 years of collective experience in the Security and IT industry, Infosec Global executives bring a wealth of execution skills and management expertise. They also bring a passion for entrepreneurship and helping businesses grow and thrive.

Crypto Board

The InfoSec Global security leadership team has deep professional and academic expertise across the full spectrum of security and cryptography. Our experts are the original inventors of key cryptographic technologies, and designers of security protocols and standards. With extensive ‘real-life’ experience, all have held senior executive positions with both large corporations and fast-growing start-ups.

Prof. Dr. Ueli Maurer

Head of the information security and cryptography research group Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH), Zurich

Information security is a key issue for businesses and governments, positioned on the CEO's agenda. Information security makes headlines because of increasing system vulnerabilities, values at risk, and number of attacks. But security is not only about preventing attacks, security technologies are key enabling technologies for the future of IT.
Cryptography is the primary such enabling technology for new and emerging security-critical applications, including secure communication, digital signatures, digital money, e-voting, auctioning systems, etc. Cryptography is based on clear and deep mathematical principles, and the security of cryptographic protocols is usually proven rigorously by a mathematical proof. Ueli Maurer is professor of computer science and head of the Information Security and Cryptography Research Group at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH), Zurich. His research interests include theory and applications of cryptography, information security, theoretical computer science, information theory, and discrete mathematics. One of his long-term research goals is to establish a constructive theory of cryptography and to apply it to the modular design of provably secure cryptographic protocols. He has served as editor-in-chief of the Journal of Cryptology from 2002 to 2010, as associate editor for the IEEE Transactions on Information Theory, and currently serves as associate editor for the Journal of Computer and System Sciences. He is an IEEE Fellow, an ACM Fellow, an IACR Fellow, and a member of the German Academy of Sciences (Leopoldina). He was the 2000 Rademacher Lecturer of the Department of Mathematics at the University of Pennsylvania, received the 2013 Vodafone Innovation Award for Mobile Communications and the 2016 RSA Award for Excellence in the Field of Mathematics. Maurer has served many companies and start-ups as board member and consultant.

Prof. Dr. Vincent Rijmen

Co-Designer of Advanced Encryption Standard (AES), Prof. KU Leuven (Mathematical theories for the design of symmetric cryptography primitives)

Strong cryptography is still the basis for trustworthy security.
Vincent Rijmen completed his PhD in cryptography at the University of Leuven (KU Leuven), Belgium in 1997. He is co-designer of the algorithm Rijndael, which has become the Advanced Encryption Standard (AES) in 2001, and has been included in many other standards since. Rijmen is also the co-designer of the WHIRLPOOL cryptographic hash function, which is included in ISO/IEC 10118-3. Rijmen manages the team working on symmetric-key cryptography at COSIC (since 2008). He was the leader of Symlab, the virtual lab on symmetric techniques of the European Network of Excellence ECRYPT II. He led the research team working on cryptanalysis at IAIK, Graz University of Technology (2004-2008), and was Chief Cryptographer with Cryptomathic NV (2001-2004). Rijmen is currently editor of the following journals: Journal of Cryptology (since 2013), Information Processing Letters (since 2012); Designs, Codes & Cryptography (since 2007), Journal of Universal Computer Science (since 2004). Rijmen teaches the courses “Cryptography & Network Security” and “e-Security” in the Master of Science in Electrical Engineering at KU Leuven.

Prof. Dr. Alfred Menezes

Co-Founder of the centre for applied cryptography research at Waterloo University and Co-Author of the "Handbook of Applied Cryptography"

While the core tools in cryptography are quite well understood, implementing these tools securely and efficiently in large-scale applications is extremely challenging. This is especially so for organisations with long-term security needs.
Alfred Menezes is Professor and Chair in the Department of Combinatorics & Optimisation, Faculty of Mathematics, at the University of Waterloo. His research interests are in elliptic curve cryptography, practice-oriented provable security, and algorithmic number theory. Alfred received his PhD in 1992 from the University of Waterloo. He is co-author of the widely used Handbook of Applied Cryptography and Guide to Elliptic Curve Cryptography. His work has included mathematical, engineering, and computer science aspects of public-key cryptography. He has discovered and analysed attacks on the elliptic curve discrete logarithm problem. He has developed and analysed protocols for key establishment, some of which have been standardised by the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) and the US government's National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST). With Neal Koblitz, he has an ongoing project whose objective is to understand the practical implications of security proofs. Alfred was a co-founder of the Centre for Applied Cryptographic Research (CACR) at the University of Waterloo, and served as its Managing Director from 2005 to 2011. He has co-organised numerous workshops on elliptic curve cryptography, security, and privacy. In 2012, he was a recipient of the University of Waterloo's Distinguished Teaching Award.

Prof. Dr. Arjen Lenstra

Professor at EPFL (Switzerland)

Cost-effective response to the constantly increasing number of threats requires flexibility and understanding of long-term developments. The Security Leadership Team at Infosec Global offers a unique combination of skills to realise this vision.
Since 2006 Arjen Lenstra has been a full professor at EPFL where he heads the laboratory for cryptologic algorithms. Before joining EPFL, he was a Distinguished Member of Technical Staff at Bell Laboratories, Lucent Technologies (2004-2006). From 1996-2004 he was Vice President at Citibank's Information Security Office, Citibank, New York. From 1989-1996, Senior Scientist at Bellcore, and from 1984-1989 Visiting Professor at The University of Chicago. He also held visiting positions at IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center, AT&T Bell Labs, and DEC Systems Research Center. From 2000-2006 he was part-time professor of cryptology at the Technical University Eindhoven, The Netherlands. He received his PhD in 1984 from the University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands, is a fellow of the IACR, a member of the mathematical section of the Academia Europaea, and recipient of the 2008 RSA conference award for excellence in mathematics and of two EPFL teaching awards. During the past three decades he was closely involved with many developments related to the cryptanalysis and design of cryptographic systems, such as internet computing, the number field sieve, XTR, VSH, rogue CA construction, numerous integer factorization records, and determination of secure cryptographic key lengths.

Prof. Dr. Adrian Perrig

Head of the ETH institute of Information Security, Professor at ETH Zurich, Adjunct professor at Carnegie Mellon University

The Internet today is built on an antiquated model of trust. Updated network security methods are needed for higher assurance.
Adrian Perrig is a Professor at the Department of Computer Science at ETH Zürich, Switzerland, where he leads the network security group. He is also a Distinguished Fellow at CyLab, and an Adjunct Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, and Engineering and Public Policy at Carnegie Mellon University.

Advisory Board

Edna Conway

Chief Security Officer, Cisco’s Global Supply Chain

Robert Rodriguez

SINET Chairman and Founder

Brian O’Higgins

Co-founder and CTO of Entrust, founding executive and CTO of Third Brigade.
Angel investor, serves on corporate boards and advisory boards