The 1st Workshop on Wearable Security and Privacy will be held January
30, 2015 at the InterContinental San Juan Hotel in Isla Verde, Puerto
Rico, in association with Financial Crypto 2015. This workshop focuses
on the unique challenges of security and privacy for wearable devices.

The demand for a variety of technologies in wearable devices has
increased in recent years. Products ranging from Google glass, to EEG
brainwave signal readers, to heart rate monitors, have opened up many
new applications, but also give rise to concerns involving security
and privacy. This workshop seeks papers addressing the unique
challenges of security and privacy for wearable computing
devices. Suggested topics include (but are not limited to) empirical
and theoretical studies of:

- Novel biometrics
- Behavioral biometrics
- Multi-factor authentication with wearable sensors
- Usability of wearable authentication
- Robustness of wearable authentication systems
- Wearable payment systems
- Bio-cryptographic security protocols
- Attacks against wearable systems
- User impact of attacks on wearable systems
- Access control for wearable data sharing
- User testing of wearable security features
- Economics of security for wearable technologies
- Body worn cameras and sousveillance
- Augmented reality security and privacy
- Privacy of pervasive eye-tracking
- Understanding user privacy concerns for wearable technologies
- User testing of privacy features for wearable technologies
- Privacy notifications for wearable recording devices
- Economics of privacy for wearable technologies

Paper Submission Deadline:  October 16, 2014
Author Notification:  November 16, 2014
Final Papers:  December 31, 2014
Workshop:  January 30, 2015

The workshop solicits submissions of manuscripts that represent
significant and novel research contributions. Submissions must not
substantially overlap with works that have been published or that are
simultaneously submitted to a journal or a conference with
proceedings. Submissions should follow the Springer Lecture Notes in
Computer Science format. Regular submissions should be no more than 15
pages including references and well-marked appendices. Shorter
submissions of up to 6 pages may also be submitted as short
papers. Accepted papers will appear in the proceedings published by
Springer Lecture Notes in Computer Science. Authors who seek to submit
their works to journals may opt-out by publishing an extended abstract

Program Committee

Alessandro Acquisti, CMU
Srdjan Capkun, ETH Zurich
John Chuang, UC Berkeley (co-chair)
Cory Cornelius, Intel Labs
Yves-Alexandre de Montjoye, MIT
Benjamin Johnson, CMU (co-chair)
Jaeyeon Jung, Microsoft Research
Apu Kapadia, Indiana University Bloomington
Krishna Ksheerabdhi, Gemalto
Ivan Martinovic, University of Oxford
Tara Mathews, Google
Franziska Roesner, University of Washington