I2PCon 2015 was the first event of its kind. It had two short-term goals. First, to provide the general public with an event where knowledge about privacy could be obtained. Second, to further the I2P project and its community with technical discussions about cryptography, anonymity and I2P-centric topics.
A a larger and more long-term goal of this event was to build a commnutiy of privacy-conscious individuals. By connecting people who recognize the importance of privacy, we wanted to provide a forum where this community can grow.
The idea for this event was first spawned by our wonderful friends at Toronto Crypto. The venue was provided by Hacklab.to. The marketing was spearheaded by @YrB1rd and Siew. Without them this event would not have been possible.
Slides and Video
Note: Video links will be posted as they become available.
Note that in-I2P torrents may also be available on the non-private internet due to bridging by Vuze clients.
All videos are by z3r0fox. Twitter ライセンス: Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License
Slides by psi: Public domain.
Slides by str4d and zzz: Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License
Slides by others: Contact the author for license information.
Colin Mahns has a strong interest in the use of anonymity and encryption technology to help preserve human rights in the digital age. Twitter
David Dagon is a postdoc researcher at Georgia Tech focused on botnets, malware, network security, and DNS. His interest in I2P is centered on preserving user privacy, autonomous filtering, and anti-abuse. More info
J is the head of Toronto Crypto. Twitter
Lance James is the founder of the Invisibile IRC Project, the predecessor to I2P, back in 2002. He founded his own cyber threat intelligence company in 2003. He's been focused on network security, malware research, and information security ever since. During 2011-2013, he was Director of Threat Intelligence for The Vigilant, which was acquired by Deloitte in 2013. He recently left Deloitte to do consulting through his company The James Group. More info; Twitter
Nicholas D. is a member of Hacklab Toronto. Twitter
Nicholas Johnston is a Professor of Information Security in Sheridan College's School of Applied Computing in the InfoSec Bachelor's degree program. His previous professional career was in digital forensics and investigations. He is also a contractor specializing in incident response. His research areas include secure software development and data analytics. Twitter