Apu Kapadia is an Assistant Professor of Computer Science and Informatics at the School of Informatics and Computing, Indiana University Bloomington. He received his Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (UIUC) in October 2005. For his dissertation research on trustworthy communication, he received a four-year High-Performance Computer Science Fellowship from the Department of Energy. Following his doctorate, he joined Dartmouth College as a Post-Doctoral Research Fellow with the Institute for Security Technology Studies (ISTS), and then as a Member of Technical Staff at MIT Lincoln Laboratory.
Apu Kapadia is interested in topics related to systems’ security and privacy. He is particularly interested in accountable anonymity, mobile and pervasive computing, crowdsourcing, and peer-to-peer networks. For his work on accountable anonymity, two of his papers were named as ‘Runners-up for PET Award 2009: Outstanding Research in Privacy Enhancing Technologies’. His work on usable privacy controls was given the ‘Honorable Mention Award (Runner-up for Best Paper)’ at the Conference on Pervasive Computing, 2007. Apu Kapadia received the NSF CAREER award in 2013.