Results 1  10
of
104
Secure MultiParty Computation Problems and Their Applications: A Review And Open Problems
 In New Security Paradigms Workshop
, 2001
"... The growth of the Internet has triggered tremendous opportunities for cooperative computation, where people are jointly conducting computation tasks based on the private inputs they each supplies. These computations could occur between mutually untrusted parties, or even between competitors. For exa ..."
Abstract

Cited by 108 (1 self)
 Add to MetaCart
(Show Context)
The growth of the Internet has triggered tremendous opportunities for cooperative computation, where people are jointly conducting computation tasks based on the private inputs they each supplies. These computations could occur between mutually untrusted parties, or even between competitors. For example, customers might send to a remote database queries that contain private information; two competing financial organizations might jointly invest in a project that must satisfy both organizations' private and valuable constraints, and so on. Today, to conduct such computations, one entity must usually know the inputs from all the participants; however if nobody can be trusted enough to know all the inputs, privacy will become a primary concern. This problem is referred to as Secure Multiparty Computation Problem (SMC) in the literature. Research in the SMC area has been focusing on only a limited set of specific SMC problems, while privacy concerned cooperative computations call for SMC studies in a variety of computation domains. Before we can study the problems, we need to identify and define the specific SMC problems for those computation domains. We have developed a frame to facilitate this problemdiscovery task. Based on our framework, we have identified and defined a number of new SMC problems for a spectrum of computation domains. Those problems include privacypreserving database query, privacypreserving scientific computations, privacypreserving intrusion detection, privacypreserving statistical analysis, privacypreserving geometric computations, and privacypreserving data mining. The goal of this paper is not only to present our results, but also to serve as a guideline so other people can identify useful SMC problems in their own computation domains.
Random projectionbased multiplicative data perturbation for privacy preserving distributed data mining
 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON KNOWLEDGE AND DATA ENGINEERING
, 2006
"... This paper explores the possibility of using multiplicative random projection matrices for privacy preserving distributed data mining. It specifically considers the problem of computing statistical aggregates like the inner product matrix, correlation coefficient matrix, and Euclidean distance matri ..."
Abstract

Cited by 94 (6 self)
 Add to MetaCart
This paper explores the possibility of using multiplicative random projection matrices for privacy preserving distributed data mining. It specifically considers the problem of computing statistical aggregates like the inner product matrix, correlation coefficient matrix, and Euclidean distance matrix from distributed privacy sensitive data possibly owned by multiple parties. This class of problems is directly related to many other datamining problems such as clustering, principal component analysis, and classification. This paper makes primary contributions on two different grounds. First, it explores Independent Component Analysis as a possible tool for breaching privacy in deterministic multiplicative perturbationbased models such as random orthogonal transformation and random rotation. Then, it proposes an approximate random projectionbased technique to improve the level of privacy protection while still preserving certain statistical characteristics of the data. The paper presents extensive theoretical analysis and experimental results. Experiments demonstrate that the proposed technique is effective and can be successfully used for different types of privacypreserving data mining applications.
Distributed Clustering Using Collective Principal Component Analysis
 Knowledge and Information Systems
, 1999
"... This paper considers distributed clustering of high dimensional heterogeneous data using a distributed Principal Component Analysis (PCA) technique called the Collective PCA. It presents the Collective PCA technique that can be used independent of the clustering application. It shows a way to inte ..."
Abstract

Cited by 62 (9 self)
 Add to MetaCart
(Show Context)
This paper considers distributed clustering of high dimensional heterogeneous data using a distributed Principal Component Analysis (PCA) technique called the Collective PCA. It presents the Collective PCA technique that can be used independent of the clustering application. It shows a way to integrate the Collective PCA with a given otheshelf clustering algorithm in order to develop a distributed clustering technique. It also presents experimental results using dierent test data sets including an application for web mining.
Collective, Hierarchical Clustering from Distributed, Heterogeneous Data
, 1999
"... . This paper presents the Collective Hierarchical Clustering (CHC) algorithm for analyzing distributed, heterogeneous data. This algorithm first generates local cluster models and then combines them to generate the global cluster model of the data. The proposed algorithm runs in O(jSjn 2 ) tim ..."
Abstract

Cited by 53 (8 self)
 Add to MetaCart
. This paper presents the Collective Hierarchical Clustering (CHC) algorithm for analyzing distributed, heterogeneous data. This algorithm first generates local cluster models and then combines them to generate the global cluster model of the data. The proposed algorithm runs in O(jSjn 2 ) time, with a O(jSjn) space requirement and O(n) communication requirement, where n is the number of elements in the data set and jSj is the number of data sites. This approach shows significant improvement over naive methods with O(n 2 ) communication costs in the case that the entire distance matrix is transmitted and O(nm) communication costs to centralize the data, where m is the total number of features. A specific implementation based on the single link clustering and results comparing its performance with that of a centralized clustering algorithm are presented. An analysis of the algorithm complexity, in terms of overall computation time and communication requirements, is pres...
A Framework for Learning from Distributed Data Using Sufficient Statistics and its Application to Learning Decision Trees
 International Journal of Hybrid Intelligent Systems
, 2004
"... This paper motivates and precisely formulates the problem of learning from distributed data; describes a general strategy for transforming traditional machine learning algorithms into algorithms for learning from distributed data; demonstrates the application of this strategy to devise algorithms ..."
Abstract

Cited by 45 (17 self)
 Add to MetaCart
(Show Context)
This paper motivates and precisely formulates the problem of learning from distributed data; describes a general strategy for transforming traditional machine learning algorithms into algorithms for learning from distributed data; demonstrates the application of this strategy to devise algorithms for decision tree induction from distributed data; and identifies the conditions under which the algorithms in the distributed setting are superior to their centralized counterparts in terms of time and communication complexity; The resulting algorithms are provably exact in that the decision tree constructed from distributed data is identical to that obtained in the centralized setting. Some natural extensions leading to algorithms for learning from heterogeneous distributed data and learning under privacy constraints are outlined.
Distributed Multivariate Regression Using Waveletbased Collective Data Mining
 Journal of Parallel and Distributed Computing
, 1999
"... This paper presents a method for distributed multivariate regression using waveletbased Collective Data Mining (CDM). The method seamlessly blends machine learning and information theory with the statistical methods employed in multivariate regression to provide an effective data mining technique f ..."
Abstract

Cited by 28 (9 self)
 Add to MetaCart
(Show Context)
This paper presents a method for distributed multivariate regression using waveletbased Collective Data Mining (CDM). The method seamlessly blends machine learning and information theory with the statistical methods employed in multivariate regression to provide an effective data mining technique for use in a distributed data and computation environment. Evaluation of the method in terms of model accuracy as a function of appropriateness of the selected wavelet function, relative number of nonlinear crossterms, and sample size demonstrates that accurate multivariate regression models can be generated from distributed, heterogeneous, data sets with minimal data communication overhead compared to that required to aggregate a centralized data set. Application of this method to Linear Discriminant Analysis, which is closely related to multivariate regression, produced classification results on the Iris data set that are comparable to those obtained with centralized data analysis. 1 Intr...
AgentBased Distributed Data Mining: The KDEC Scheme
"... One key aspect of exploiting the huge amount of autonomous and heterogeneous data sources in the Internet is not only how to retrieve, collect and integrate relevant information but to discover previously unknown, implicit and valuable knowledge. In recent years several approaches to distributed ..."
Abstract

Cited by 25 (1 self)
 Add to MetaCart
One key aspect of exploiting the huge amount of autonomous and heterogeneous data sources in the Internet is not only how to retrieve, collect and integrate relevant information but to discover previously unknown, implicit and valuable knowledge. In recent years several approaches to distributed data mining and knowledge discovery have been developed, but only a few of them make use of intelligent agents.
Collective Mining of Bayesian Networks from Distributed Heterogeneous Data
, 2002
"... We present a collective approach to learning a Bayesian network from distributed heterogenous data. In this approach, we first learn a local Bayesian network at each site using the local data. Then each site identifies the observations that are most likely to be evidence of coupling between local an ..."
Abstract

Cited by 24 (7 self)
 Add to MetaCart
(Show Context)
We present a collective approach to learning a Bayesian network from distributed heterogenous data. In this approach, we first learn a local Bayesian network at each site using the local data. Then each site identifies the observations that are most likely to be evidence of coupling between local and nonlocal variables and transmits a subset of these observations to a central site. Another Bayesian network is learnt at the central site using the data transmitted from the local site. The local and central Bayesian networks are combined to obtain a collective Bayesian network, that models the entire data. Experimental results and theoretical justification that demonstrate the feasibility of our approach are presented.
Distributed Data Mining: Scaling up and beyond
 In Advances in Distributed and Parallel Knowledge Discovery
, 1999
"... In this chapter I begin by discussing Distributed Data Mining (DDM) for scaling up, beginning by asking what scaling up means, questioning whether it is necessary, and then presenting a brief survey of what has been done to date. I then provide motivation beyond scaling up, arguing that DDM is a mor ..."
Abstract

Cited by 21 (0 self)
 Add to MetaCart
In this chapter I begin by discussing Distributed Data Mining (DDM) for scaling up, beginning by asking what scaling up means, questioning whether it is necessary, and then presenting a brief survey of what has been done to date. I then provide motivation beyond scaling up, arguing that DDM is a more natural way to view data mining generally. DDM eliminates many difficulties encountered when coalescing alreadydistributed data for monolithic data mining, such as those associated with heterogeneity of data and with privacy restrictions. By viewing data mining as inherently distributed, important open research issues come into focus, issues that currently are obscured by the lack of explicit treatment of the process of producing monolithic data sets. I close with a discussion of the necessity of DDM for an efficient process of knowledge discovery.
Towards Effective and Efficient Distributed Clustering
 In Workshop on Clustering Large Data Sets (ICDM
, 2003
"... Clustering has become an increasingly important task in modern application domains such as marketing and purchasing assistance, multimedia, molecular biology as well as many others. In many of these areas, the data are originally collected at different sites. In order to extract information out of t ..."
Abstract

Cited by 20 (0 self)
 Add to MetaCart
Clustering has become an increasingly important task in modern application domains such as marketing and purchasing assistance, multimedia, molecular biology as well as many others. In many of these areas, the data are originally collected at different sites. In order to extract information out of these data, they are brought together and then clustered. In this paper, we propose a different approach. We cluster the data locally and extract suitable representatives out of these clusters. These representatives are sent to a global server site where we restore the complete clustering based on the local representatives. This approach is very efficient, because the local clustering can be carried out quickly and independently from each other. Furthermore, we have low transmission cost, as the number of transmitted representatives is much smaller than the cardinality of the complete data set. Based on this small number of representatives, the global clustering can be done very efficiently. For both the local and the global clustering, we use a density based clustering algorithm. The combination of both the local and the global clustering forms our new DBDC (Density Based Distributed Clustering) algorithm. In our experimental evaluation, we will show that we do not have to sacrifice the clustering quality in order to gain an efficiency advantage if we use distributed clustering.