Didn't come to VB2017? Tell us why!

Posted by   Martijn Grooten on   Oct 11, 2017

Last week, hundreds of security researchers from around the world gathered in Madrid for VB2017, the 27th Virus Bulletin International Conference.

 

VB2017-montage-small.jpg

 

Every year, we ask those attending the conference to fill in a survey to help us understand what they liked and what they didn't like about the event, and to hear their suggestions for improvement.

But at Virus Bulletin it's our mission to help further cybersecurity research and facilitate the fight against digital threats. And to help us in this mission, we also want to hear from those who didn't come to Madrid.

If you didn't come to VB2017, what is your impression of the VB Conference? What did you think of this year's programme? And why couldn't you come to Madrid?

Please help us improve the VB conference by filling in a survey. All completed surveys will be entered into a draw to win a free ticket to VB2018 or VB2019 (the draw will take place on 1 November 2017).

twitter.png
fb.png
linkedin.png
hackernews.png
reddit.png

 

Latest posts:

VB2018 paper: Lazarus Group: a mahjong game played with different sets of tiles

The Lazarus Group, generally linked to the North Korean government, is one of the most notorious threat groups seen in recent years. At VB2018 ESET researchers Peter Kálnai and Michal Poslušný presented a paper looking at the group's various…

Book your VB2019 ticket now for a chance to win a ticket for BSides London

Virus Bulletin is proud to sponsor this year's BSides London conference, which will take place next week, and we have a number of tickets to give away.

First 11 partners of VB2019 announced

We are excited to announce the first 11 companies to partner with VB2019, whose support will help ensure a great event.

VB2018 paper: Fake News, Inc.

A former reporter by profession, Andrew Brandt's curiosity was piqued when he came across what appeared at first glance to be the website of a small-town newspaper based in Illinois, but under scrutiny, things didn’t add up. At VB2018 he presented a…

Paper: Alternative communication channel over NTP

In a new paper published today, independent researcher Nikolaos Tsapakis writes about the possibilities of malware using NTP as a covert communication channel and how to stop this.

We have placed cookies on your device in order to improve the functionality of this site, as outlined in our cookies policy. However, you may delete and block all cookies from this site and your use of the site will be unaffected. By continuing to browse this site, you are agreeing to Virus Bulletin's use of data as outlined in our privacy policy.