- Hristo Bojinov
- Andrew Bortz
- Glenn Durfee
- Craig Gentry
- Eu-Jin Goh
- Philippe Golle
- Mike Hamburg
- Jeremy Horwitz
- Ben Lynn
- Mike Malkin
- Ilia Mironov
- Nagendra Modadugu
- Hart Montgomery
- Ananth Raghunathan
- Hovav Shacham
- Mark Zhandry
The Applied Crypto Group is a part of the Security Lab in the Computer Science Department at Stanford University. Research projects in the group focus on various aspects of network and computer security. In particular the group focuses on applications of cryptography to real-world security problems. For more information follow the links below.
Cryptographic pairings have numerous applications to cryptography, including everything from identity-based encryption and short digital signatures to broadcast encryption and search-friendly encryption.
Computer security research explores architectures that improve software security and enhances our understanding of attack strategies. Our research covers SSL and TLS, Web security, and areas of operating systems security.
Can multi-user services operate without sending all user data to the cloud in the clear? Some examples include private location-based services, private recommendation systems, and private queries to a database.
Identity Based Encryption email system (IBE secure email)
The ITTC project: Intrusion tolerance via threshold cryptography
Electronic wallets project: wallets for desktops and handheld devices
Export Control Warning: The US Government regulates the physical export or transmission of cryptographic source and corresponding object code outside the borders of the US and within the US when the recipient is an embassy or an affiliate of a foreign government. Posting encrypted code to the internet and making it publicly available is considered an export and may entail US government notification requirements. Please see Stanford's Export Control Encryption Page if you have a need to take, transfer or transmit Stanford-generated encryption code outside of the US or to share it with US-based representatives of foreign governments.