Mika Lauhde

Mika Lauhde

Mika Lauhde

CEO, 65Security LTD

65Security is a expert house in Cyber security services for authorities, Law-enforcement, courts, law firms and companies needing advanced Security services. Prior joining 65Security he worked in SSH Communications Security as VP, Government Relations and Business Development. Engaging governments, industry partners, and product- and service users on important security and privacy issues such as critical infrastructure protection, compliancy, software assurance, risk and identity management. In Nokia Corporation, Mika Lauhde headed Business Security and Continuity, where he was accountable of Government Relations in Cyber Security area, Criminal compliancy and forensic, Nokia wide crisis management as well terminal and manufacturing related security tool manufacturing.

Mika has an extensive experience with cyber security related topics and governmental institutions both in Europe and USA. Currently he is a Member of ENISA (European Network and Information Security Agency) Permanent Stakeholder Group and Europol Cyber security and privacy adviser as well Visiting lecturer, Maastricht University, Centre of Data protection and Cyber Security (2017-); Member of ENISA (European Network and Information Security Agency) PSG (2009 – ); Europol Cyber Security Advisor (2016 – )
Europol Privacy Expert (2015 -); Visiting lecturer, Maastricht University, Centre of Data protection and Cyber Security (2017-); Member of Loueven University European Crypto Task Force (2014 – ); Founding Member and Board Member of TDL (Trust in Digital Life) (2010 – 2013 ) (Part of the European Cyber Security Strategy plan 2013); Member of EU government security advisory board RISEPTIS, reporting to Commissar Redding),  (2007-2009); Member of Finnish government ICT security advisory board (2007 – 2010); Member of UK government critical infrastructure protection group CPNI (2005 – 2009)

 

 
END OF ENCRYPTION
– do we know, where encryption in EU is heading? –

There has been lot of discussion, if encryption should be forbidden. But is it really in our hands? Let’s have a look from the past to the future with encryption.

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