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Carry On: Sound Advice from Schneier on Security

Librairie Eyrolles - Paris 5e
Indisponible

Carry On: Sound Advice from Schneier on Security

Carry On: Sound Advice from Schneier on Security

384 pages, parution le 24/01/2014

Résumé

Up-to-the-minute observations from a world-famous security expert

Bruce Schneier is known worldwide as the foremost authority and commentator on every security issue from cyber-terrorism to airport surveillance. This groundbreaking book features more than 160 commentaries on recent events including the Boston Marathon bombing, the NSA's ubiquitous surveillance programs, Chinese cyber-attacks, the privacy of cloud computing, and how to hack the Papal election. Timely as an Internet news report and always insightful, Schneier explains, debunks, and draws lessons from current events that are valuable for security experts and ordinary citizens alike.

Bruce Schneier's worldwide reputation as a security guru has earned him more than 250,000 loyal blog and newsletter readers This anthology offers Schneier's observations on some of the most timely security issues of our day, including the Boston Marathon bombing, the NSA's Internet surveillance, ongoing aviation security issues, and Chinese cyber-attacks It features the author's unique take on issues involving crime, terrorism, spying, privacy, voting, security policy and law, travel security, the psychology and economics of security, and much more Previous Schneier books have sold over 500,000 copies Carry On: Sound Advice from Schneier on Security is packed with information and ideas that are of interest to anyone living in today's insecure world.

L'auteur Bruce Schneier

BRUCE SCHNEIER is an internationally renowned security technologist who studies the human side of security. A prolific author, he has written hundreds of articles, essays, and academic papers, as well as eleven books that together have sold more than 400,000 copies. He has testified before Congress, is a frequent guest on television and radio, and is regularly quoted in the press. His blog and monthly newsletter at www.schneier.com reach over 250,000 devoted readers worldwide.

Sommaire

  • Introduction
  • The Business and Economics of Security
  • Consolidation: Plague or Progress
  • Prediction: RSA Conference Will Shrink Like a Punctured Balloon
  • How to Sell Security
  • Why People Are Willing to Take Risks
  • How to Sell Security
  • Why Do We Accept Signatures by Fax?
  • The Pros and Cons of LifeLock
  • The Problem Is Information Insecurity
  • Security ROI: Fact or Fiction?
  • The Data Imperative
  • Caveat Emptor
  • Social Networking Risks
  • Do You Know Where Your Data Are?
  • Be Careful When You Come to Put Your Trust in the Clouds
  • Is Perfect Access Control Possible?
  • News Media Strategies for Survival for Journalists
  • Security and Function Creep
  • Weighing the Risk of Hiring Hackers
  • Should Enterprises Give In to IT Consumerization at the Expense of Security?
  • The Vulnerabilities Market and the Future of Security
  • So You Want to Be a Security Expert
  • When It Comes to Security, We're Back to Feudalism
  • I Pledge Allegiance to the United States of Convenience
  • The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly
  • You Have No Control Over Security on the Feudal Internet
  • Crime, Terrorism, Spying, and War
  • America's Dilemma: Close Security Holes, or Exploit Them Ourselves
  • Are Photographers Really a Threat?
  • CCTV Doesn't Keep Us Safe, Yet the Cameras Are Everywhere
  • Chinese Cyberattacks: Myth or Menace?
  • How a Classic Man-in-the-Middle Attack Saved Colombian Hostages
  • How to Create the Perfect Fake Identity
  • A Fetishistic Approach to Security Is a Perverse Way to Keep Us Safe
  • The Seven Habits of Highly Ineffective Terrorists
  • Why Society Should Pay the True Costs of Security
  • Why Technology Won't Prevent Identity Theft
  • Terrorists May Use Google Earth, but Fear Is No Reason to Ban It
  • Thwarting an Internal Hacker
  • An Enterprising Criminal Has Spotted a Gap in the Market
  • We Shouldn't Poison Our Minds with Fear of Bioterrorism
  • Raising the Cost of Paperwork Errors Will Improve Accuracy
  • So-Called Cyberattack Was Overblown
  • Why Framing Your Enemies Is Now Virtually Child's Play
  • Beyond Security Theater
  • Feeling and Reality
  • Refuse to Be Terrorized
  • Cold War Encryption Is Unrealistic in Today's Trenches
  • Profiling Makes Us Less Safe
  • Fixing Intelligence Failures
  • Spy Cameras Won't Make Us Safer
  • Scanners, Sensors Are Wrong Way to Secure the Subway
  • Preventing Terrorist Attacks in Crowded Areas
  • Where Are All the Terrorist Attacks?
  • Hard to Pull Off
  • Few Terrorists
  • Small Attacks Aren't Enough
  • Worst-Case Thinking Makes Us Nuts, Not Safe
  • Threat of "Cyberwar" Has Been Hugely Hyped
  • Cyberwar and the Future of Cyber Conflict
  • Why Terror Alert Codes Never Made Sense
  • Debate Club: An International Cyberwar Treaty Is the Only Way to Stem the Threat
  • Overreaction and Overly Specific Reactions to Rare Risks
  • Militarizing Cyberspace Will Do More Harm Than Good
  • Rhetoric of Cyber War Breeds Fear-and More Cyber War
  • Attacks from China
  • GhostNet
  • Profitable
  • The Boston Marathon Bombing: Keep Calm and Carry On
  • Why FBI and CIA Didn't Connect the Dots
  • The FBI's New Wiretapping Plan Is Great News for Criminals
  • US Offensive Cyberwar Policy
  • Human Aspects of Security
  • Secret Questions Blow a Hole in Security
  • When You Lose a Piece of Kit, the Real Loss Is the Data It Contains
  • The Kindness of Strangers
  • Blaming the User Is Easy-But It's Better to Bypass Them Altogether
  • The Value of Self-Enforcing Protocols
  • Reputation Is Everything in IT Security
  • When to Change Passwords
  • The Big Idea: Bruce Schneier
  • High-Tech Cheats in a World of Trust
  • Detecting Cheaters
  • Lance Armstrong and the Prisoner's Dilemma of Doping in Professional Sports
  • The Doping Arms Race as Prisoner's Dilemma
  • The Ever-Evolving Problem
  • Testing and Enforcing
  • Trust and Society
  • How Secure Is the Papal Election?
  • The Court of Public Opinion
  • On Security Awareness Training
  • Our New Regimes of Trust
  • Privacy and Surveillance
  • The Myth of the "Transparent Society"
  • Our Data, Ourselves
  • The Future of Ephemeral Conversation
  • How to Prevent Digital Snooping
  • Architecture of Privacy
  • Privacy in the Age of Persistence
  • Should We Have an Expectation of Online Privacy?
  • Offhand but On Record
  • Google's and Facebook's Privacy Illusion
  • The Internet: Anonymous Forever
  • A Taxonomy of Social Networking Data
  • The Difficulty of Surveillance Crowdsourcing
  • The Internet Is a Surveillance State
  • Surveillance and the Internet of Things
  • Government Secrets and the Need for Whistleblowers
  • Before Prosecuting, Investigate the Government
  • Psychology of Security
  • The Security Mindset
  • The Difference between Feeling and Reality in Security
  • How the Human Brain Buys Security
  • Does Risk Management Make Sense?
  • How the Great Conficker Panic Hacked into Human Credulity
  • How Science Fiction Writers Can Help, or Hurt, Homeland Security
  • Privacy Salience and Social Networking Sites
  • Security, Group Size, and the Human Brain
  • People Understand Risks-But Do Security Staff Understand People?
  • Nature's Fears Extend to Online Behavior
  • Security and Technology
  • The Ethics of Vulnerability Research
  • I've Seen the Future, and It Has a Kill Switch
  • Software Makers Should Take Responsibility
  • Lesson from the DNS Bug: Patching Isn't Enough
  • Why Being Open about Security Makes Us All Safer in the Long Run
  • Boston Court's Meddling with "Full Disclosure" Is Unwelcome
  • Quantum Cryptography: As Awesome as It Is Pointless
  • Passwords Are Not Broken, but How We Choose Them Sure Is
  • America's Next Top Hash Function Begins
  • Tigers Use Scent, Birds Use Calls-Biometrics Are Just Animal Instinct
  • The Secret Question Is: Why Do IT Systems Use Insecure Passwords?
  • The Pros and Cons of Password Masking
  • Technology Shouldn't Give Big Brother a Head Start
  • Lockpicking and the Internet
  • The Battle Is On against Facebook and Co. to Regain Control of Our Files
  • The Difficulty of Un-Authentication
  • Is Antivirus Dead?
  • Virus and Protocol Scares Happen Every Day- but Don't Let Them Worry You
  • The Failure of Cryptography to Secure Modern Networks
  • The Story behind the Stuxnet Virus
  • The Dangers of a Software Monoculture
  • How Changing Technology Affects Security
  • The Importance of Security Engineering
  • Technologies of Surveillance
  • When Technology Overtakes Security
  • Rethinking Security
  • Travel and Security
  • Crossing Borders with Laptops and PDAs
  • The TSA's Useless Photo ID Rules
  • The Two Classes of Airport Contraband
  • Fixing Airport Security
  • Laptop Security while Crossing Borders
  • Breaching the Secure Area in Airports
  • Stop the Panic on Air Security
  • A Waste of Money and Time
  • Why the TSA Can't Back Down
  • The Trouble with Airport Profiling
  • Security, Policy, Liberty, and Law
  • Memo to Next President: How to Get Cybersecurity Right
  • CRB Checking
  • State Data Breach Notification Laws: Have They Helped?
  • How to Ensure Police Database Accuracy
  • How Perverse Incentives Drive Bad Security Decisions
  • It's Time to Drop the "Expectation of Privacy" Test
  • Who Should Be in Charge of Cybersecurity?
  • Coordinate, but Distribute Responsibility
  • "Zero Tolerance" Really Means Zero Discretion
  • US Enables Chinese Hacking of Google
  • Should the Government Stop Outsourcing Code Development?
  • Punishing Security Breaches
  • Three Reasons to Kill the Internet Kill Switch Idea
  • Internet without Borders
  • Unpredictable Side Effects
  • Security Flaws
  • Web Snooping Is a Dangerous Move
  • The Plan to Quarantine Infected Computers
  • Close the Washington Monument
  • Whitelisting and Blacklisting
  • Securing Medical Research: a Cybersecurity Point of View
  • Fear Pays the Bills, but Accounts Must Be Settled
  • Power and the Internet
  • Danger Lurks in Growing New Internet Nationalism
  • IT for Oppression
  • The Public/Private Surveillance Partnership
  • Transparency and Accountability Don't Hurt Security- They're Crucial to It
  • It's Smart Politics to Exaggerate Terrorist Threats
  • References
  • Index
Voir tout
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Caractéristiques techniques du livre "Carry On: Sound Advice from Schneier on Security"

  PAPIER
Éditeur(s) Wiley
Auteur(s) Bruce Schneier
Parution 24/01/2014
Nb. de pages 384
Format 15 x 23.5
Couverture Cartonné
Intérieur Noir et Blanc
EAN13 9781118790816
ISBN13 978-1-118-79081-6

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