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Poster
GAMA: Generative Adversarial Multi-Object Scene Attacks
Abhishek Aich · Calvin-Khang Ta · Akash Gupta · Chengyu Song · Srikanth Krishnamurthy · Salman Asif · Amit Roy-Chowdhury

Tue Nov 29 02:00 PM -- 04:00 PM (PST) @ Hall J #230

The majority of methods for crafting adversarial attacks have focused on scenes with a single dominant object (e.g., images from ImageNet). On the other hand, natural scenes include multiple dominant objects that are semantically related. Thus, it is crucial to explore designing attack strategies that look beyond learning on single-object scenes or attack single-object victim classifiers. Due to their inherent property of strong transferability of perturbations to unknown models, this paper presents the first approach of using generative models for adversarial attacks on multi-object scenes. In order to represent the relationships between different objects in the input scene, we leverage upon the open-sourced pre-trained vision-language model CLIP (Contrastive Language-Image Pre-training), with the motivation to exploit the encoded semantics in the language space along with the visual space. We call this attack approach Generative Adversarial Multi-object Attacks (GAMA). GAMA demonstrates the utility of the CLIP model as an attacker's tool to train formidable perturbation generators for multi-object scenes. Using the joint image-text features to train the generator, we show that GAMA can craft potent transferable perturbations in order to fool victim classifiers in various attack settings. For example, GAMA triggers ~16% more misclassification than state-of-the-art generative approaches in black-box settings where both the classifier architecture and data distribution of the attacker are different from the victim. Our code is available here: https://abhishekaich27.github.io/gama.html

Author Information

Abhishek Aich (University of California, Riverside)
Calvin-Khang Ta (University of California, Riverside)
Akash Gupta (Vimaan AI)
Chengyu Song (University of California, Riverside)
Srikanth Krishnamurthy (, University of California, Riverside)
Salman Asif (University of California, Riverside)
Amit Roy-Chowdhury (University of California, Riverside)

Amit Roy-Chowdhury received his PhD from the University of Maryland, College Park (UMCP) in 2002 and joined the University of California, Riverside (UCR) in 2004 where he is a Professor and Bourns Family Faculty Fellow of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Director of the Center for Robotics and Intelligent Systems, and Cooperating Faculty in the department of Computer Science and Engineering. He leads the Video Computing Group at UCR, working on foundational principles of computer vision, image processing, and statistical learning, with applications in cyber-physical, autonomous and intelligent systems. He has published over 200 papers in peer-reviewed journals and conferences. He is the first author of the book Camera Networks: The Acquisition and Analysis of Videos Over Wide Areas. He is on the editorial boards of major journals and program committees of the main conferences in his area. His students have been first authors on multiple papers that received Best Paper Awards at major international conferences, including ICASSP and ICMR. He is a Fellow of the IEEE and IAPR, received the Doctoral Dissertation Advising/Mentoring Award 2019 from UCR, and the ECE Distinguished Alumni Award from UMCP.

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