Collaboration, Electronic messaging, Anti-Abuse and Spam Conference
[formerly the Conference on Email and Anti-Spam]
About the 2011 conference:
The CEAS 2011 conference was run by a different group, in Australia, and was not associated with the first seven conferences. To visit the CEAS 2011 web site,
click here. The status of CEAS conferences from 2012 on has not yet been determined.
CEAS 2010 is proudly sponsored by:
The CEAS 2010 conference has ended.
Thank you! to the program committee, the presenters, and the attendees.
Watch the CEAS web site for announcements about 2011.
Links to the 2010 conference papers are posted below.
The Seventh Annual
Collaboration, Electronic messaging, Anti-Abuse and Spam Conference (CEAS 2010)
announces the accepted papers for this year's conference.
- The conference will be held on 13 and 14 July at The Commons, on Microsoft’s main campus in Redmond, Washington, and will dovetail with the SOUPS conference at the same site during the same week.
- We have accepted 14 papers, from a total of 31 submitted.
- Those 14 will be presented at the conference's presentation sessions.
- The authors have also been asked to participate in the conference's poster session,
encouraging more in-depth discussion among interested attendees.
- Authors of four additional short papers have also been asked to participate
in the poster session.
- We have two keynote speakers scheduled:
- Michael O'Reirdan,
Chairman of the Messaging Anti-Abuse Working Group (MAAWG)
and Distinguished Engineer at a large US ISP
- Luis von Ahn,
Professor of Computer Science at Carnegie Mellon University
and Research Scientist at Google
- We have an invited talk about the intersection of botnets and politics, by Terry Zink, Program Manager for Microsoft Forefront Online Security
The following papers have been accepted and will be presented at the conference. Click on a paper’s link to get the PDF of the paper.
- “Filtering Offensive Language in Online Communities using Grammatical Relations”, Xu and Zhu
- “Understanding Forgery Properties of Spam Delivery Paths”, Sanchez, Duan, and Dong
- “Study of Trend-Stuffing on Twitter through Text Classification”, Irani, Webb, Pu, and Li
- “Understanding Large-Scale Spamming Botnets From Internet Edge Sites”, Mori, Esquivel, Akella, Shimoda, and Goto
- “Identifying New Spam Domains by Hosting IPs: Improving Domain Blacklisting”, Wei, Sprague, Warner, and Skjellum
- “Exploring the Spam Arms Race to Characterize Spam Evolution”, Guerra, Guedes, Meira, Hoepers, Chaves, and Steding-Jessen
- “Detecting Spammers on Twitter”, Benevenuto, Magno, Rodrigues, and Almeida
- “Image Repurposing for Gifar-Based Attacks”, Sundareswaran and Squicciarini
- “Dead Phish: An Examination of Deactivated Phishing Sites”, Shue and Ferragut
- “kaPoW Webmail: Effective Disincentives Against Spam”, Feng and Kaiser
- “A Game Theoretic Model and Empirical Analysis of Spammer Strategies”, Parameswaran, Rui, and Sayin
- “Feature-Fusion Framework for Spam Filtering based on SVM”, Ren
- “Rule-Based On-the-fly Web Spambot Detection Using Action Strings”, Hayati, Potdar, Talevski, and Smyth
- “A Real-Life Study in Phishing Detection”, Bergholz, Paaß, D’Addona, and Dato
The following will also participate in the poster session:
- Terry Zink, on botnets, politics, and hacktivism
- “MDMap: Assisting Users in Identifying Phishing Emails”, Dwyer and Duan
- “Identifying Spammers by Their Resource Usage Patterns”, Xu, Kliger, and Hero
- “Shift-BOX: INBOX Time Shifting to Reduce Email Clutter”, Vuillemot, Petit, and Hacid
- “On the difficulty of counting spam sources”, Clayton
General information and contact point: