I am a doctoral candidate in the Department of Computer Science at Yale University, advised by Ruzica Piskac. I work on finding new ways to use formal methods and applied cryptography to further nuanced and principled governance of technology. In practice, my research focuses on privacy preserving formal methods and on accountability for computational decision making in complex, open-world environments.
I am funded by the Office of Naval Research (ONR) through a National Defense Science and Engineering Graduate (NDSEG) Fellowship. I received my undergraduate degree from Marlboro College, advised by Jim Mahoney and Matt Ollis, where my Plan of Concentration focused on cryptographic authentication.
Samuel Judson and Joan Feigenbaum
and poster at DIMACS Workshop on the Co-Development of Computer Science and Law, 2020. [dimacs]
Ning Luo, Samuel Judson, Timos Antonopoulos, Ruzica Piskac, and Xiao Wang
USENIX Security Symposium, 2022.
Samuel Judson, Ning Luo, Timos Antonopoulos, and Ruzica Piskac
Workshop on Privacy in the Electronic Society (WPES@CCS), 2020.
Marlboro College Plan of Concentration (Undergraduate Thesis), 2016.