Category Archives: News

Call for Artists

t2 is looking for an artistically gifted professional interested in refreshing the visual brand language of the conference. The task entails renewing the whole look and creating online+offline assets accordingly.

Understanding what infosec events and the participants are all about is a plus. Throughout the past decade t2 has worked hard to provide a first class conference in an intimate setting – we’re taking that a step further by making everything more pleasing to the eye.

What is this all about ?

  • influence over visual identity (the t2 logo being the only exception)
  • ascii, RGB, CMYK
  • compensation provided (don’t expect platinum grills and a Maybach)
  • small gfx tasks every once in a while
  • fun times with the annual schwag extravaganza

Preferably you will have non-existent or very limited skills in developing weaponized multiplatform 0days for common picture formats.

If you know who Robert Bringhurst is, know demoscene, like stickers, prefer black or like old skool rap you’re given definite bonus points.

Those interested in applying, please e-mail to info-2016@lists.t2.fi with an application and a link to your drive-by ex^H^H^H^H^H^H^H^H^H^H portfolio.

The deadline for applications is 2016-05-01 16:20 UTC+2

99 problems but a free ticket ain’t one

Three and half weeks until t2’15. We’re sold out but we didn’t sell out. The hard limit of 99 attendees is the corner stone of the conference and come hell or high water, it’s here to stay.

It’s also the reason we think now is a good time to remind those who plan on attending t2’16 to sneak those figures into next year’s budget. After that, it’s just a case of “We had this discussion last October” and “Our training budget accounts for t2, lobby bar and/or random 0day”. Some of the more veteran attendees have taken this a step further and just labeled the cost as threat intel. After all, it’s the one budget category where you can pour in money and nobody questions the spending or the results.

Speaking of money, we’d like to see Lester Freamon’s take on attribution when it comes to those annoyingly pedestrian toolkits.