Chaos Communication Congress

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31C3 in Hamburg
Audience at the keynote of Glenn Greenwald at 30C3
The 22C3 in December 2005

The Chaos Communication Congress is an annual conference organized by the Chaos Computer Club. The congress features a variety of lectures and workshops on technical and political issues related to security, cryptography, privacy and online freedom of speech. The event takes place regularly at the end of the year since 1984,[1] with the current date and duration (December 27–30) established in 2005. It is considered one of the largest events of this kind, alongside the DEF CON in Las Vegas.

History[edit]

The congress started out in 1984 in Hamburg, moved to Berlin in 1998, and back to Hamburg in 2012,[2] having exceeded the capacity of the Berlin venue with more than 4,500 attendees. Since then, the congress continues to attract an increasing number of people, around 6,600 attendees in 2012, over 13,000 in 2015[3] and more than 15,000 in 2017.[4][5] Since 2017 the congress takes place at the Trade Fair Grounds in Leipzig, since the Hamburg venue had been closed due to renovation in 2017[6] and the existing space was not enough for the growing congress.

A large range of speakers are part of the scene. Organizational work is done by volunteers called Chaos Angels.[7] The non-members entry fee for four days was 100 euro in 2016, which was raised to 120 euro in 2018 in order to include a public transport ticket for the Leipzig area in the price.[8]

An important part of the congress are the assemblies, semi-open spaces with clusters of tables and internet connections for groups and individuals to collaborate and socialize in projects, workshops and hands-on talks. These assembly spaces, introduced at the 2012 meeting, combine the hack center project space and distributed group spaces of former years.[9]

From 1997 to 2004 the congress also hosted the annual German Lockpicking Championships. 2005 was the first year the Congress lasted four days instead of three and lacked the German Lockpicking Championships.

Congresses from 1984 to today[edit]

No. Year Motto short visitors venue place
1 1984 CCC'84 nach Orion'64 Eidelstedter Bürgerhaus in Hamburg, Germany
2 1985 Du Darfst
3 1986 Damit Sie auch morgen noch kraftvoll zubyten können
4 1987 Offene Netze – Jetzt!
5 1988 ich glaub' es hackt
6 1989 Offene Grenzen: Cocomed zuhauf
7 1990 (no motto)
8 1991 Per Anhalter durch die Netze
9 1992 Es liegt was in der Luft
10 1993 Ten years after Orwell
11 1994 Internet im Kinderzimmer – Big business is watching you?! Bikini-Haus in Berlin, Germany
12 1995 Pretty Good Piracy – verdaten und verkauft Eidelstedter Bürgerhaus in Hamburg, Germany
13 1996 Der futurologische Congress – Leben nach der Internetdepression
14 1997 Nichts ist wahr. Alles ist erlaubt.
15 1998 All Rights Reversed 2.300[10] Haus am Köllnischen Park in Berlin, Germany
16 1999 16C3[11] 16C3
17 2000 Explicit Lyrics 17C3
18 2001 Hacking Is Not A Crime 18C3
19 2002 Out Of Order 19C3 3.000[12]
20 2003 Not A Number 20C3
NaN
2.500[13] Berliner Congress Center in Berlin, Germany[14]
21 2004 The Usual Suspects 21C3 3.500[15]
22 2005 Private Investigations[16] 22C3 3.000[17]
23 2006 Who can you trust? 23C3 4.200[18]
24 2007 Volldampf voraus! 24C3 4.013[19]
25 2008 Nothing To Hide! 25C3 4.200[20]
26 2009 Here Be Dragons 26C3 9.000[20]
27 2010 We come in peace 27C3 4.000[21]
28 2011 Behind enemy lines 28C3 3.000[22]
29 2012 Not my department 29C3 6.500[23] Congress Center Hamburg in Hamburg, Germany
30 2013 (no motto) [why? 1] 30C3 9.000[24]
31 2014 A New Dawn 31C3 12.000[25]
32 2015 Gated Communities 32C3 13.000[26]
33 2016 Works for me 33C3 12.000[27]
34 2017 tuwat 34C3 15.000[28] Leipziger Messe in Leipzig, Germany [6][29]
35 2018 Refreshing memories[30][31][32] 35C3 16.000[33]
  1. ^ In the opening talk of the 30C3 (2013), Tim Pritlove stated that there was no motto because everyone was speechless after what happened that year: the Snowden revelations.

Gallery[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "CCC". Chaos Computer Club e.V. Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  2. ^ "Why did you move the CCCongress to Hamburg (of all places)? – CCC Event Blog". events.ccc.de. Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  3. ^ online, heise. "32C3: Hackertreffen mit 13.000 Teilnehmern von DDoS-Angriffen geplagt". heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  4. ^ "Hackerkongress in Leipzig endet mit Besucherrekord". LVZ - Leipziger Volkszeitung (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  5. ^ "Chaos Computer Club trifft sich in Leipzig - Hackerkongress will nach vorne schauen". LVZ - Leipziger Volkszeitung (in German).
  6. ^ a b "CCC | Chaos Communication Congress is moving to Leipzig". ccc.de. Retrieved 2017-05-13.
  7. ^ "ENGELSYSTEM - online tool for coordinating helpers and work shifts on large events". engelsystem.de. Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  8. ^ "35C3: Tickets & Presale". events.ccc.de. CCC. Retrieved 16 December 2018.
  9. ^ Assemblies at 29C3
  10. ^ Mirco Blitz. "C3-HdK: Historie Teil 1" (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  11. ^ "16. Chaos Communication Congress 1999: FAQ (en)". events.ccc.de. Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  12. ^ Stefan Krempl. "19C3: Funkstille am „Abuse"-Telefon". Heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  13. ^ Till Meyer. "Datenmißbrauch verhindern". Junge Welt (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  14. ^ "Welcome - 27C3 public wiki" (in German). Events.ccc.de. 2010-12-21. Archived from the original on 2012-07-17. Retrieved 2012-07-11.
  15. ^ Stefan Krempl (2004-12-31). "21C3: Hackertreffen endet mit Besucherrekord". Heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  16. ^ "22C3: Home Page". events.ccc.de (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  17. ^ Stefan Krempl (2005-12-31). "22C3: Abschied der Hacker vom Robin-Hood-Heroismus". Heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  18. ^ Stefan Krempl (2006-12-31). "23C3: Hackertreffen schließt mit neuem Besucherrekord". Heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  19. ^ Stefan Krempl (2007-12-31). "24C3: Mehr Aktivismus 2008". Heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  20. ^ a b "26C3: Besucher- und Bandbreiten-Rekord 2009". WinFuture.de (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  21. ^ Falk Hedemann (2010-12-28). "27C3: Hacker kritisieren Angriffe auf Paypal, Mastercard & Co". t3n (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  22. ^ Jakob Steinschaden (2011-12-30). "Unter Hackern: Es brodelt im Untergrund". futurezone (in German).
  23. ^ Stefan Krempl (2012-12-31). "29C3: CCC sieht Umzug ins Hamburger Kongresszentrum als vollen Erfolg". Heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  24. ^ Stefan Krempl (2013-12-31). "30C3: Snowden-Effekt beschert Hackertreffen Besucherrekord". Heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  25. ^ Ute Welty (2014-12-30). "Hacker-Kongress 31C3: Mit Sachverstand gegen Überwachung" (in German). Deutschlandfunk Kultur.
  26. ^ Stefan Krempl (2015-12-31). "32C3: Hackertreffen mit 13.000 Teilnehmern von DDoS-Angriffen geplagt". Heise online (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  27. ^ Torsten Kleinz (2016-12-27). "33C3: CCC-Kongress beginnt in Hamburg". Heise online (in German).
  28. ^ Nico Jurran (2017-12-30). "Hackerkongress endet: Breiteres Programm, mehr Besucher" (in German).
  29. ^ "CCC | Chaos Communication Congress again in Leipzig". twitter.com. Retrieved 2018-09-03.
  30. ^ "35C3 Wiki". events.ccc.de. Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  31. ^ "35C3 Refreshing Memories". Archived from the original on 2018-12-21. Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  32. ^ "CCC | Refreshing Memories: Die Vorfreude auf den 35C3 kann beginnen". www.ccc.de (in German). Retrieved 21 December 2018.
  33. ^ online, heise. "35C3: Trotz Hackeransturm – Harmonie wie nie, von Chaos kaum eine Spur". heise online (in German). Retrieved 2019-01-01.

External links[edit]