A Tabletop Exercise
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The exponential growth of the Internet of Money has created a broad attack surface for threat actors. The same properties that make crypto a force for good — permissionless, programmable, and instantaneous value transfer — are being hijacked by ransomware groups, scammers, and hackers to attack at unprecedented speed and scale.

In 2022 alone, we have seen nation state hackers steal hundreds of millions of dollars in crypto, and ransomware groups have been targeting hospitals, critical infrastructure and small businesses.

This threat calls for a strong response that brings together the public and private sectors to ensure the hardening of cyber defenses and, where this fails, an incident response system to ensure that funds are traced, tracked and recovered.

In this special edition, we will be conducting a tabletop exercise that brings together critical players to depict how to respond to a breach in real time.
Prosecutor, US Department of Justice and NCET member
Jessica Peck is a prosecutor for the Computer Crime and Intellectual Property Section (CCIPS) of the U.S. Department of Justice and is also a member of the Department’s newly-formed National Cryptocurrency Enforcement Team (NCET). She partners with other federal prosecutors from around the U.S. to investigate the actors behind cryptocurrency-related hacks/thefts, ransomware deployments, and darknet markets. She also works on a team that works to disrupt North Korea’s cryptocurrency-related revenue generation. Ms. Peck is CCIPS’s subject matter expert on automotive forensics and the acquisition of telematics data from third-party providers and is the head of the U.S. delegation for the G7’s High-Tech Crime Subgroup. Prior to joining CCIPS, Ms. Peck worked in the Cybercrime and Identity Theft Bureau of the Manhattan District Attorney’s Office, where she directed complex, multi-agency investigations into, among other things, cryptocurrency thefts, bank fraud, and business email compromises.
Global Investigations, TRM Labs
Chris Hoffmeister is a Blockchain Investigator at TRM Labs, where he works with institutions, regulators, and law enforcement partners to detect, investigate, and prevent scams, fraud, money laundering, and other cryptocurrency-enabled financial crime. Prior to joining TRM, Chris worked as a criminal analyst at Homeland Security Investigations, where he developed and oversaw the agency’s cryptocurrency intelligence program and supported multi-jurisdictional and cross-border criminal investigations. He has held several cryptocurrency and financial crimes certifications and received his Master of Arts in Security Studies from Georgetown University.
North American Head of Cyber Incident Response, Stroz Friedberg
Jonathan Rajewski has worked for the better part of two decades helping clients navigate and come to resolution on some of the  world’s most impactful cyber threats. Mr. Rajewski is the recipient of several awards, including:
* Director’s Community Leadership Award from Federal Bureau of Investigation;
* Digital Forensic Examiner of the Year from the 4Cast awards;
* 40 under 40 award from his undergraduate alma mater Hilbert College;
* C. Bader Alumni Leadership Award from his graduate alma mater, Champlain College.
His technical expertise and passion for helping others compliments his abilities to investigate, empower and  advise organizations on how to properly approach the ever-evolving threats on the Internet.
Prior to joining Stroz Friedberg, Jonathan was the Founder and Director of the Senator Patrick Leahy Center for  Digital Investigation. He served as the program director and lead professor for the Computer Forensic program  at Champlain College. He served as a member of the Vermont Governor’s Cyber Security Advisory Team. He  was the Founding Chairman of the Board of Directors for BTV Ignite, which was an independent nonprofit  focused on the creation of next generation gigabit infrastructure. In addition, he also serves as an advisor to  Minim, which is an AI-driven Wi-Fi management and IoT security platform.
Partner, Blockchain and Cryptocurrency Practice, Steptoe & Johnson LLP
Alan Cohn is a Partner in the Washington, DC office of Steptoe & Johnson LLP, and the co-chair of Steptoe’s Blockchain and Cryptocurrency Practice. Alan advises clients on a range of regulatory issues associated with blockchain technology, cryptocurrency, and crypto-assets.
Alan also serves as counsel to the Blockchain Alliance, a public-private forum established by a broad coalition of companies and organizations to help combat criminal activity on the blockchain. Alan is ranked among the top U.S. attorneys in Blockchain and Cryptocurrencies by Chambers USA (2019-2022), where he is noted for his “tremendous depth of expertise in regulatory issues facing blockchain platforms and cryptocurrencies.”
Before joining Steptoe, Alan served in senior policy positions at the US Department of Homeland Security from 2006 to 2015, most recently as the Assistant Secretary for Strategy, Planning, Analysis & Risk and second-in-charge overall of what is now the DHS Office of Strategy, Policy and Plans. Among a variety of responsibilities, Alan established the cyber policy office within what is now the DHS Office of Strategy, Policy and Plans, represented DHS on the Committee on Foreign Investments in the United States (CFIUS), and architected and helped implement DHS Secretary Jeh Johnson’s Unity of Effort Initiative, a major corporate-level DHS management reform and cross-departmental governance effort. Alan earned his AB from Columbia University and his JD from Georgetown University Law Center.
Head of Legal and Government Affairs, TRM Labs
Ari Redbord is Head of Legal and Government Affairs at TRM Labs, a blockchain analytics company. Prior to joining TRM Labs, he served as a Senior Advisor to the Deputy Secretary and the Under Secretary for Terrorism and Financial Intelligence at the United States Department of Treasury. In this capacity, he worked with teams from the Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (FinCEN), Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC), and other Treasury and interagency components on issues related to sanctions, the Bank Secrecy Act, cryptocurrency, and anti-money laundering strategies.

Previously, Mr. Redbord served as a Senior Assistant United States Attorney for the District of Columbia, where he investigated and prosecuted cases related to cryptocurrency, terrorist financing, sanctions evasion, export control, child exploitation and human trafficking. He has received numerous awards from FinCEN, the FBI, and the United States Attorney's Office, including the Attorney General's Award for leading an interagency task force dedicated to prosecuting those who abuse and exploit children.