Insights and updates on Java SE and OpenJDK from the Java Platform Group Product Management Team

  • March 31, 2015

JavaOne 2015 Call For Proposals Is Open

Guest Author

The call for proposals is now open for JavaOne 2015. If you are interested in speaking, please submit your abstract to the site.

Key Information

  • JavaOne 2015 will run from October 25th to the 29th in San Francisco.
  • The call for proposals ends on April 29 at midnight PDT. Submit your talk by then.
  • Accepted speakers receive complimentary passes to attend the conference.

Choose the best track for your topic

JavaOne features several different tracks based on different roles and interest. These tracks include core platform, security, JVM languages, DevOps/Cloud, Internet of Things (embedded), Server-Side development, Clients, and Tools & Agile methodologies. The 2015 tracks page provides a complete listing and description of each track.

Videos and materials from the 2014 conference are available for on-demand replay and access through both ActiveEvents and Parleys.

Security Track

This is the third year for a dedicated Security track at JavaOne, and I am honored to be on the review committee. Last year’s security track featured many great presentations. Among them, Frank Kim was recognized as a JavaOne Rock Star presentation for his talk on "Five Keys for Securing Java Web Apps." Typical talks on this track were about methodologies, analysis techniques to find threats/vulnerabilities, and advanced tool usage.

For those submitting talks, a few good topics would be:

  • Explain the relation between new Java 8 features and security. For example Java 8 introduced type annotations and their ability to annotate data such as local variables. By storing this information in bytecode, how can tool authors and library writers support each-other to make it easier to write secure code? What opportunities are present for things like the checker-framework’s tainting checker?
  • Designing code for security analysis, or designing security analyzers. As developers write code and as users run applications, how can we detect or prevent security issues before code gets released? How does the Java platform facilitate this detection both for Java as well as other languages featured on the JVM Language track?
  • Tools, libraries, and techniques. How does your team or organization make security decisions? If you have mastered usage of certain techniques or tools, share guidance and experience with your peers.

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