Trusted CI Webinar: Science DMZ Engagement with University of Arkansas
From Trusted CI.
Mark Krenz and Don DuRousseau will be presenting the talk, Science DMZ Engagement with University of Arkansas, December 5th at 1o:00 CST.
Please register here.
A Science DMZ is a special network architecture designed to improve the speed at which large science data transfers can be made over the Internet while maintaining security of the assets. This webinar will provide an overview of the Science DMZ architecture, how to secure it, and cover use cases such as the statewide science network in Arkansas.
Mark Krenz is the Chief Security Analyst at the Indiana University Center for Applied Cybersecurity Research and the Deputy CISO of Trusted CI. He is focused on cybersecurity operations, research and education. He has more than two decades of experience in system and network administration and has spent the last decade focused on cybersecurity.
Don DuRousseau is Director of Research Technology at the University of Arkansas. He has over 20 years leadership experience in research technologies, cyberinfrastructures, cybersecurity, and informatics. He is an active researcher and contributor in areas of programmable networking, advanced computing, bioinformatics, and human systems engineering. He leads the NSF CC* CIRA: Shared Arkansas Research Plan for Community Cyberinfrastructure (SHARP) project in planning the statewide research cyberinfrastructure (RCI) operations and researcher training and support strategy for providing HPC and other research resources and services to all the universities and colleges in Arkansas.
Don was responsible for the operation and growth of the 100-G R&E Network (CAAREN) Capital Area Advanced Research and Education Network in Washington D.C. In addition, he led the operations of the HPC resources and distributed support services on campus and built the Capital Region Advanced Cyber Range (CRACR) through the NSF CICI: Regional: Substrate for Cybersecurity Education; a Path to Training, Research and Experimentation project carried out at The George Washington University.