Benne de Weger
The security of cryptographic systems is based on the stupidity of us mathematicians, that is, our inability to solve certain hard math problems. The important research question therefore is: how stupid are we really?
Benne de Weger is an Associate Professor in the Department of Mathematics and Computer Science at Eindhoven University of Technology (TU/e). His research interests are computational number theory and cryptology.
Currently, cryptology and Information Security is presently his main field of interest, in particular RSA cryptanalysis, applications of hash collisions, relations to number theory, identity management, traitor tracing, lattice based cryptology. His original field of interest is number theory, in particular computational number theory, Diophantine equations, the abc-conjecture and the 3n+1-conjecture.
Benne de Weger holds MSc and PhD degrees in Mathematics from Leiden University. From 1983 to 1997, he had teaching and research positions at the universities of Leiden, Twente and Rotterdam. From 1998 to 2002 he was employed at Concord-Eracom, Amsterdam, and CMG, Amstelveen, as cryptographic software engineer and consultant information security. Since 2002 he is assistant professor of cryptology, and since 2017 associate professor of cryptanalysis at TU/e.
Finding closest lattice vectors using approximate voronoi cells10th International Conference on Post-Quantum Cryptography, PQCrypto 2019 (2019)
Binomial collisions and near collisionsIntegers : Electronic Journal of Combinatorial Number Theory (2017)
Faster sieving for shortest lattice vectors using spherical locality-sensitive hashing(2015)
Faster sieving for shortest lattice vectors using spherical locality-sensitive hashingProgress in Cryptology - LATINCRYPT 2015 (Fourth International Conference on Cryptology and Information Security in Latin America, Guadalajara, Mexico, August 23-26, 2015) (2015)
Data minimisation in communication protocols : a formal analysis framework and application to identity managementInternational Journal of Information Security (2014)
- Networks and security
- Mathematics colloquium first year
- Decisions under risk & uncertainty
- Algebra for security
- Algorithmic algebra and number theory
- Information security and key management
No ancillary activities