Difference between revisions of "Hard Problem List"

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==Full Reference Title==
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==Full Title of Reference==
 
Hard Problem List
 
Hard Problem List
  
 
==Full Citation==
 
==Full Citation==
  
INFOSEC Research Council (2005): Hard Problem List. U.S. Government. Online Paper.  [http://www.cyber.st.dhs.gov/docs/IRC_Hard_Problem_List.pdf  ''Web'']
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INFOSEC Research Council, ''Hard Problem List'' (2005).  [http://www.cyber.st.dhs.gov/docs/IRC_Hard_Problem_List.pdf  ''Web'']
  
 
[http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/cybersecurity/?title=Special:Bibliography&view=detailed&startkey=IRC:2005&f=wikibiblio.bib BibTeX]
 
[http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/cybersecurity/?title=Special:Bibliography&view=detailed&startkey=IRC:2005&f=wikibiblio.bib BibTeX]
 
 
==Categorization==
 
 
Overview: [[Government Reports]]
 
 
==Key Words==
 
[http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/cybersecurity/Glossary_of_Core_Ideas#Research_.26_Development Research & Development]
 
 
  
 
==Synopsis==
 
==Synopsis==
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==Additional Notes and Highlights==
 
==Additional Notes and Highlights==
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This document is included for historical interest only.  The current version is available at ''Department of Homeland Security (2009) [[A Roadmap for Cybersecurity Research]]''.

Latest revision as of 14:31, 9 July 2010

Full Title of Reference

Hard Problem List

Full Citation

INFOSEC Research Council, Hard Problem List (2005). Web

BibTeX

Synopsis

Members of the INFOSEC Research Council (IRC) are the major sponsors of information security research within the U.S. Government. The Hard Problem List defines desirable research topics by identifying a set of key problems from the Government perspective and in the context of IRC member missions. Solutions to these problems would remove major barriers to effective information security (INFOSEC). The Hard Problem List is intended to help guide the research program planning of the IRC member organizations. It is also hoped that nonmember organizations and industrial partners will consider these problems in the development of their research programs. Policy makers and planners may find this document useful in evaluating the contributions of ongoing and proposed INFOSEC research programs.

Additional Notes and Highlights

This document is included for historical interest only. The current version is available at Department of Homeland Security (2009) A Roadmap for Cybersecurity Research.