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Kenneth Boley

Director, Intergovernmental Initiatives, Office of the Chief Technology Officer

Government of the District of Columbia

Speaker Bio

Kenneth Boley is the Director of Intergovernmental Initiatives for the District of Columbia Office of the Chief Technology Officer, where he leads the DC One Card initiative to deploy a consolidated credential for District government workers and customers, including an interoperable first responder credential. He is co-chair of NASCIO's State Digital Identity Working Group and represents the District in the Technology Transfer Working Group convened by DHS to share best practices among leading jurisdictions in the implementation of interoperable smart card credentials for first responders. Ken also leads the District's effort to provide wireless broadband capabilities for public safety agencies and is deeply involved in the design and execution of the District's broad-based effort to bridge the digital divide. Before joining the District, Ken worked at three Washington, DC telecommunications law firms and served as counsel and legislative director on U.S. Senate personal and committee staffs.

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Thursday, April 7, 2011
Access Control/Biometrics
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AC01: Personal Identity Verification (PIV) Identity Cards: Secure Identity Credentials in State and Corporate Enterprises
Room: 304 ~ 10:15 am - 11:15 am (Thursday, April 7, 2011)
Establishing a Secure Identity Credentialing and Personal Identity Verification (PIV) system is a key component in ensuring transactions are granted to the proper identity owner. Both individuals and organizations need to utilize secure, efficient, easy-to-use, and interoperable smart cards based on identity solutions to access both physical areas, as well as online services in a manner that offers trust, privacy and confidence, while also reducing cost to the issuing organization.

A secure method of establishing an individual’s identity, creating, issuing, activating, provisioning and de-provisioning secure digital identity credentials is currently in use by U.S. Federal agencies under HSPD-12. This required infrastructure can now be deployed and used by non-federal entities as well. This session will discuss the fundamental technologies involved, as well as the process of vetting, creating, storing and securely carrying identity information in a portable platform. Also discover why a smart card is the preferred method of securely storing and carrying identity information (include biometric), and how this technology binds the card to the identity of its owner.
Learning Objectives:
1. Provide a non-technical overview of the smart card including how and when it is used.
2. Examine the authentication function and the need for validation of identity credentials.
3. Introduce the benefits of smart cards to state and corporate enterprises.

Kenneth Boley - Director, Intergovernmental Initiatives, Office of the Chief Technology Officer, Government of the District of Columbia
Salvatore D'Agostino - CEO, IDmachines
Patrick W. Hearn - VP Government ID Markets - America's, Oberthur Technologies
Steve Rogers - President & CEO, Intellisoft, Inc.
Lars Suneborn - Director, Government Programs, Hirsch Electronics Corporation

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