Difference between revisions of "A Roadmap for Cybersecurity Research"

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==Synopsis==
 
==Synopsis==
  
''This could be an abstract from the article.''
+
The intent of this document is to provide detailed research and development
 +
agendas for the future relating to 11 hard problem areas in cybersecurity, for use
 +
by agencies of the U.S. Government and other potential R&D funding sources.
 +
The 11 hard problems are:
 +
1. Scalable trustworthy systems (including system architectures and requisite
 +
development methodology)
 +
2. Enterprise-level metrics (including measures of overall system trustworthiness)
 +
3. System evaluation life cycle (including approaches for sufficient assurance)
 +
4. Combatting insider threats
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5. Combatting malware and botnets
 +
6. Global-scale identity management
 +
7. Survivability of time-critical systems
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8. Situational understanding and attack attribution
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9. Provenance (relating to information, systems, and hardware)
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10. Privacy-aware security
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11. Usable security
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For each of these hard problems, the roadmap identifies critical needs, gaps in
 +
research, and research agenda appropriate for near, medium, and long term
 +
attention.
  
 
==Additional Notes and Highlights==
 
==Additional Notes and Highlights==
 
'' * Outline key points of interest
 

Revision as of 20:38, 27 May 2010

A Roadmap for Cybersecurity Research

Full Citation

Department of Homeland Security Science, Technology Directorate (2009): A Roadmap for Cybersecurity Research. U.S. Government. Online Paper. Web

BibTeX


Categorization

Overview: Government_Reports

Key Words

See the article itself for any key words as a starting point

Synopsis

The intent of this document is to provide detailed research and development agendas for the future relating to 11 hard problem areas in cybersecurity, for use by agencies of the U.S. Government and other potential R&D funding sources. The 11 hard problems are: 1. Scalable trustworthy systems (including system architectures and requisite development methodology) 2. Enterprise-level metrics (including measures of overall system trustworthiness) 3. System evaluation life cycle (including approaches for sufficient assurance) 4. Combatting insider threats 5. Combatting malware and botnets 6. Global-scale identity management 7. Survivability of time-critical systems 8. Situational understanding and attack attribution 9. Provenance (relating to information, systems, and hardware) 10. Privacy-aware security 11. Usable security For each of these hard problems, the roadmap identifies critical needs, gaps in research, and research agenda appropriate for near, medium, and long term attention.

Additional Notes and Highlights