News Item

ENISA contributes to a Council of Europe webinar on cooperating with CSIRTs to counter cybercrime

On the 11th May 2020, the Council of Europe and the European Union Agency for Cybersecurity organise a joint webinar on the good practices of collaboration on cybercrime and electronic evidence between CSIRTs and criminal justice authorities including law enforcement officers, prosecutors and judges.

Published on May 08, 2020

The purpose of this webinar is to identify ways in which cooperation between criminal justice authorities and cybersecurity actors could improve, including through identification of mutual roles and responsibilities in cybercrime investigations. Information will be provided on the legal, organisational and technical aspects, pointing out current shortcomings and making recommendations to further enhance cooperation.

Date and time

Monday, 11 May 2020 | 09:00 AM GMT

 Duration and format

1h30' | 45' presentations & 45' discussions

The webinar will showcase good practices adopted in the EU, as analyzed by the European Union Agency for Cybersecurity, ENISA.

Expected outcomes

  • Promote the adoption of good practices for an effective cooperation between CSIRTs and criminal justice authorities, including law enforcement officers, prosecutors and judges
  • Discuss on roles and responsibilities, and segregation of duties
  • Present case studies of successful cooperation
  • Engage in discussions and share experience on current challenges and solutions, also in the light of the outbreak of cyber threats related to the global COVID-19 crisis.

Target Audience

The webinar is particularly useful for national/governmental CSIRT staff, law enforcement, prosecutors and judges in charge of cooperation on cybercrime

Agenda and registration

Check out the Agenda and register here: https://www.coe.int/en/web/cybercrime/certs-and-criminal-justice-authorities

Background

CSIRTs (Computer Security Incident Response Teams) have an important role in preventing cyber-attacks and in coordinating the technical response at national level. They may help in monitoring and reporting cybercrimes, in sharing technical information on ongoing or past attacks and in securing electronic evidence.

It is therefore essential that CSIRTs and criminal justice authorities put in place an efficient and effective collaboration, where roles, responsibilities and segregation of duties are defined and agreed upon.

 

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