Presented By O'Reilly and Cloudera
Make Data Work
December 1–3, 2015 • Singapore
Hong Eng Koh

Hong Eng Koh
Senior Director, Justice & Public Safety, Oracle

Website | @he_koh

Hong-Eng Koh started his career with the Singapore Police Force (SPF) after graduating under an SPF scholarship. Through the years, he has held various appointments including senior investigation officer, head of crime prevention and community policing, police spokesman; and head of operations and training of a division. His last appointment was as head of the Computer Systems Division, where he led the technical implementation of various police operational and administrative systems. After leaving SPF, he was in the systems integration business for a few years before joining Sun Microsystems performing sales leadership roles in the public sector. He was also Sun’s global lead for the Justice & Public Safety market. After more than nine years at Sun, Hong-Eng joined Oracle Corporation through the latter’s acquisition of Sun. He is now the global lead for the Justice and Public Safety business in Oracle. Hong-Eng graduated from the National University of Singapore with an Honors (2nd Upper) Degree in Mathematics. He obtained his MBA with Distinction from the University of Leeds (UK) and a Specialist Diploma in eCommerce from the Nanyang Polytechnic (Singapore). Hong-Eng is the vice president of the Society for the Policing of Cyberspace (POLCYB), an international non-profit society that promotes global partnerships with international criminal justice and corporate agencies to combat and prevent cyberspace crimes. He is also a visiting researcher at the China Public Security University.

Sessions

4:50pm–5:30pm Wednesday, 12/02/2015
Data-driven Business
Location: 331 Level: Non-technical
Hong Eng Koh (Oracle), Vladimir Videnovic (Oracle)
Average rating: **...
(2.67, 3 ratings)
Public safety and national security are increasingly being challenged by technology; the need to use data to detect and investigate criminal activities has increased dramatically. But with the sheer volume of data and noise, law enforcement organisations are struggling to keep up. This session will examine trends and use cases on how big data can be utilised to make the world a safer place. Read more.