This year’s edition of two long-standing international conferences, FroCoS 2019 and TABLEAUX 2019, will take place at Middlesex University on September 2–6. They cover a broad range of theoretical and practical aspects pertaining to formal logic, proof systems, automated deduction and formal verification. Among others, they welcome contributions involving AI, machine learning and fuzzy logic. More information is given on the conferences’ websites.
We are pleased to announce that Middlesex University now has partnered with CipherTrace to help train digital forensic investigators of the future in cryptocurrency intelligence techniques. The partnership will provide students, and CPD learners access to cutting-edge commercial blockchain forensic software as part of Middlesex Universities Undergraduate and Postgraduate Digital Forensic programmes. This is the first such educational partnership for CipherTrace, which enables university students, digital forensic investigators and financial investigators to apply blockchain forensics analysis on case studies provided by CipherTrace. Furthermore, opportunities for internships with CipherTrace will provide students with a real-world career path, investigation experience for enhancing employability skills and vendor certified training will be made available at Middlesex University.
The London Hopper Colloquium is an annual one day event for researchers across the UK who are building a career in computing. It is modelled on the American Grace Hopper Celebration of Women in Computing, which aims to bring the research and career interests of women in the spotlight. These annual American meetings are held as a tribute to Admiral
Grace Murray Hopper – pioneer of one of the first high-level computer language COBOL and was one of the first programmers of Harvard Mark I computer. She inspired many young U.S. Naval computing students at the time and still continues to do so years after her death.
This year, the 13th London Hopper Colloquium was organised by UCL and the BCS Academy on Thursday 25 May 2017 at the BCS headquarters in London. We are delighted to announce that Elisabetta Mori, a PhD student at Middlesex, was chosen to present her work in a research spotlight on the day. Ms Mori’s research focuses on the LEO (Lyons Electronic Office) computers developed by the catering firm J. Lyons and Co in the 1950s. In particular, she is investigating the social, political and business circumstances that contributed to the success and later decline of LEO Computers, as well as the technical developments and
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