Only a few days left until Troopers! I’d like to use this chance to publish the final agenda of TelcoSecDay 2016. We will start around 8:30am and will finish at about 6:15pm. After this, we will have a shared dinner in the historic center of Heidelberg. The exact location will be announced during the TSD.
8:30: Opening Remarks
9:00: David Batanero – New Age Phreaking: Magic tricks for wholesale fraud
9:45: Adrian Dabrowski – Towards Carrier Based IMSI Catcher Detection
11:00: Alexandre De Oliveira – Assaulting IPX Diameter roaming networks
11:45: Rao Siddharth – The known and unknowns of SS7 and beyond
12:30: Joao Collier de Mendonca – “rucki zucki” scanning tool
14:00: Harald Welte – Open Source Network Elements for Security Analysis of Mobile Networks
14:45: Rahul Sasi – Advance APT Attribution for researchers
16:00: Ravi and Altaf Shaik – Don’t connect to my 4G base station: investigating info leaks in 4G basebands
16:45: Talk from some guy with interest in telco sec
17:30: Dieter Spaar – Observations on mobile communication platforms
As you might have noticed, there is one more talk listed on the agenda where I haven’t published any details yet. Please find those below. Furthermore, there is another talk in the afternoon (without details), which will also deal with IMSI catchers.
Adrian Dabrowski – Towards Carrier Based IMSI Catcher Detection
An IMSI Catchers, also known as Stingrays or rogue cells, are readily available as commercial products as well as do-it-yourself projects running open-source software, and are obtained and used by law enforcement agencies and criminals alike. In this presentation we discuss multiple detection capabilities from the network operator’s point of view. We draw a comprehensive picture on current threats against mobile phone devices and networks, including 2G, 3G and 4G IMSI Catchers and present detection and mitigation strategies under the unique large-scale circumstances of a real European carrier. One of the major challenges from the operator’s point of view is the fact that cellular networks were specifically designed to reduce global signaling traffic, and manage as many transactions regionally as possible. Unlike popular belief, a network operator does not have a global view of its network by default.
See you soon!