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Steven Michael Bellovin,
an American computer scientist, researcher on computer networking, cryptography and security, and professor in the Computer Science department at Columbia University. He earned a BA degree from Columbia University in 1972, and managed an MSc. and Ph.D. in computer science from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and has been fellow at AT&T Labs Research.

From 1970 to 1971, as undergraduate student at Columbia, along with Aron Eisenpress, Andrew Koenig, and Ben Yalow, he co-authored the chess program CCCP, which competed at the ACM 1971, and was initially based on Hans Berliner's program J. Biit, which played one year before [1] [2] .

Later, as graduate student, Steven Bellovin helped create the Usenet, along with Tom Truscott and Jim Ellis awarded with the 1995 Usenix Lifetime Achievement Award, known, appropriately enough, as "The Flame" [3] [4] .
Steven M. Bellovin [5]

Photos

ACM1970.JPG
ACM 1970 round 1: Chess 3.0 - Coko III, from left: Jacques Dutka (Tournament Director), unknown,
Keith Gorlen operating Chess 3.0, Monty Newborn, Steven M. Bellovin with phone, unknown back of head [6]

Selected Publications

[7] [8]

1990 ...

2000 ...

2010 ...


Postings


External Links


References

  1. ^ Computing at Columbia Timeline - Aug 3-5, 1971
  2. ^ Recollections of CUCC 1968-70 -The CCCP Chess Program
  3. ^ Steven M. Bellovin - Informal Bio
  4. ^ USENIX Awards
  5. ^ Photo Credit: Computer Science department, Columbia University, Steven Bellovin - WikiCU, the Columbia University wiki encyclopedia
  6. ^ New York Times, September 02, 1970, Thanks to Monty Newborn for recognizing people
  7. ^ Steven M. Bellovin - Publications
  8. ^ DBLP: Steven M. Bellovin
  9. ^ Kerberos (protocol) from Wikipedia
  10. ^ Markus Hess from Wikipedia
  11. ^ Net neutrality in the United States - Wikipedia

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