Difference between revisions of "The Economics of Information Security"

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==Full Citation==
 
==Full Citation==
  
Ross Anderson and Tyler Moore, ''The Economics of Information Security,'' 314 Sci. 610 (2006).  [http://people.seas.harvard.edu/~tmoore/science-econ.pdf  ''Web''] [http://citeseerx.ist.psu.edu/viewdoc/download?doi=10.1.1.89.3331&rep=rep1&type=pdf ''AltWeb'']
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Ross Anderson and Tyler Moore, ''The Economics of Information Security,'' 314 Sci. 610 (2006).  [http://people.seas.harvard.edu/~tmoore/science-econ.pdf  ''Web'']  
 +
 
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[http://citeseerx.ist.psu.edu/viewdoc/download?doi=10.1.1.89.3331&rep=rep1&type=pdf ''AltWeb'']
  
 
[http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/cybersecurity/?title=Special:Bibliography&view=detailed&startkey=Anderson_Moore:2006&f=wikibiblio.bib ''BibTeX'']
 
[http://cyber.law.harvard.edu/cybersecurity/?title=Special:Bibliography&view=detailed&startkey=Anderson_Moore:2006&f=wikibiblio.bib ''BibTeX'']

Revision as of 13:20, 4 June 2010

The Economics of Information Security

Full Citation

Ross Anderson and Tyler Moore, The Economics of Information Security, 314 Sci. 610 (2006). Web

AltWeb

BibTeX

Categorization

Issues: Economics of Cybersecurity

Key Words

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

Synopsis

The economics of information security has recently become a thriving and fast-moving discipline. As distributed systems are assembled from machines belonging to principals with divergent interests, we find that incentives are becoming as important as technical design in achieving dependability. The new field provides valuable insights not just into "security" topics (such as bugs, spam, phishing, and law enforcement strategy) but into more general areas such as the design of peer-to-peer systems, the optimal balance of effort by programmers and testers, why privacy gets eroded, and the politics of digital rights management.

Additional Notes and Highlights

* Outline key points of interest