Free VB2019 tickets for students

Posted by   Martijn Grooten on   Jun 21, 2019

Update 02 August 2019: Applications for free student tickets have now closed.

Virus Bulletin is excited to announce that, thanks to generous sponsorship from Google Android, we are able to offer 20 free tickets to students who want to attend VB2019, the 29th Virus Bulletin Conference.

 

next-gen-images.jpg


The Virus Bulletin Conference is one of the oldest security conferences in the world and has evolved to become the leading threat intelligence event. Researchers from around the world discuss the latest threats, how we can fight them and what we can do to make the community as a whole function better. It is important for these discussions to involve the next generation of security researchers, so we are very excited to be able to offer 20 members of this generation the opportunity to attend the conference for free.

If you are a student, you can submit an application by 1 August 2019.

For those who are not students, we still encourage you to attend VB2019 - don't forget that the Early Bird Discount for regular tickets expires at the end of this month (30 June 2019) - register now to make sure you don't miss out!

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

 

Latest posts:

New paper: Collector-stealer: a Russian origin credential and information extractor

In a new paper, F5 researchers Aditya K Sood and Rohit Chaturvedi present a 360 analysis of Collector-stealer, a Russian-origin credential and information extractor.

VB2021 localhost videos available on YouTube

VB has made all VB2021 localhost presentations available on the VB YouTube channel, so you can now watch - and share - any part of the conference freely and without registration.

VB2021 localhost is over, but the content is still available to view!

VB2021 localhost - VB's second virtual conference - took place last week, but you can still watch all the presentations.

VB2021 localhost call for last-minute papers

The call for last-minute papers for VB2021 localhost is now open. Submit before 20 August to have your paper considered for one of the slots reserved for 'hot' research!

New article: Run your malicious VBA macros anywhere!

Kurt Natvig explains how he recompiled malicious VBA macro code to valid harmless Python 3.x code.

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.