|Call for papers||Invited speakers||Program||Committees||Contact|
This one-day workshop focuses on the theoretical aspects of quantum cryptography. Due to active research and rapid progress in quantum computing, there has been significant interest in both cryptography secure against quantum computers (post-quantum cryptography) and cryptography that exploits the power of quantum information (quantum cryptography). This workshop aims to facilitate the exchange of ideas for quantum cryptography, discuss and share latest progress in this area, and to encourage and attract researchers to work in quantum cryptography.
This workshop consists of contributed talks and a few tutorial/invited talks. This workshop solicits submissions of extended abstracts about research results on quantum cryptography. Submissions are reviewed by program committee members, who select a small number of contributed talks.
The scope is all aspects of theoretical quantum cryptography including:
but not limited to them. Research on post-quantum cryptography is also within the scope if the techniques use concepts from quantum information. This workshop features theoretical talks (experimental results are **not** within the scope).
This workshop has no published proceedings, so it accepts submissions about recent results that have already appeared or will appear in other conferences or workshops.
Submissions must be written in English and at most 3 pages excluding references in A4 or letter size, using reasonable margins and at least 11pt font. Submissions must begin with a title and be anonymized (with no author names, affiliations, acknowledgements, or any identifying citations). Submissions must be submitted electronically in PDF format. An extended abstract for a talk should give a succinct and clear description of the main contributions, ideas for them, and their impact on quantum cryptography. Authors of accepted contributed talks are required to attend the workshop but can present their work remotely.
The submission site is not ready yet.
Prabhanjan Ananth (UCSB)
Andrea Coladangelo (Simons Institute)
Nico Döttling (Helmholtz Center for Information Security (CISPA))
Fuyuki Kitagawa (NTT Social Informatics Laboratories)
Venkata Koppula (IIT Delhi)
Qipeng Liu (Simons Institute for the Theory of Computing)
Fermi Ma (Simons Institute and UC Berkeley)
Giulio Malavolta (Max Planck Institute for Security and Privacy)
Tomoyuki Morimae (Kyoto University)
Christian Majenz (Technical University of Denmark)
Fang Song (Portland State University)
Nicholas Spooner (University of Warwick)
Takashi Yamakawa (NTT Social Informatics Laboratories)
Mark Zhandry (NTT Research & Princeton University)
Dakshita Khurana (UIUC)
Ryo Nishimaki (NTT Social Informatics Laboratories)