Includes original t.p.: The computer and invasion of privacy; hearings before a subcommittee of the Committee on Government Operations, House of Representatives, Eighty-ninth Congress, second session, July 26, 27, and 28, 1966. Washington, U.S. Govt. Prin . Off., 1966.
|LC Classifications||KF27 .G665 1966b|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 311 p.|
|Number of Pages||311|
|LC Control Number||67066205|
Christopher Reich's action filled novel delves into the realm of computer security, hacking, hybrid super computers, telecommunications and massive data acquisition. A master villain has the skill and control of all of these technologies to commit murder and acquire or destroy competing enterprises/5(). Endorsed on the back of the book by some of the best in the business (Brad Thor, Lee Child, David Baldacci, James Patterson, Clive Cussler, and Robert Crais), /5. Really enjoyed this second in the series - which is really the first in the series. Liked the storyline, characters, and the networking and computer references felt real/5. Parts of this book are definitely not for the faint of heart and the ending will have you screaming at your book, or kindle or computer or whatever you are reading this on. If you want a gritty thriller that could very well play out in the real world, this book delivers! Having read the free copy of 'Social Engineer' I bought the book /5().
U.S. House Subcommittee hearings presided over by Rep. Cornelius Gallagher on computer capabilities, government computer use, and privacy concerns spurred by the Bureau of the Budget's proposal for a centralized National Data Center (aka in contemporary press as the "National Data Bank" and "Federal Data Center"). Computer invasion of privacy is a felony conviction. However, if a person or property was injured because of the invasion of privacy, the victim may sue to recover any damages sustained and the cost of the lawsuit. Damages can include loss of profits and any expense the victim had to pay because of the invasion of privacy. Courts often have found that when employees are on the job, their expectation of privacy is limited. 2. Computers and Workstations. Employers generally are allowed to monitor your activity on a workplace computer or workstation. Since the employer owns the computer network and the terminals, he or she is free to use them to monitor employees. Those privacy issues are now front and center. Facebook's loose handling of how its data was acquired by app developers has plunged the company into the biggest crisis of its year existence.
Any person who uses a computer or computer network with the intention of examining any employment, medical, salary, credit, or any other financial or personal data relating to any other person with knowledge that such examination is without authority shall be guilty of the crime of computer invasion of privacy. (d) Computer Forgery. Any person who creates, alters, or deletes any data contained in any computer or computer network. To minimize the invasion of privacy, organizations should: Answers: a. not delete data even when it is not needed. b. not modify data once it is entered into an information system. c. collect only the data that is necessary for the stated purpose. d. provide unlimited access to personal information to those who have authorization. The computer and invasion of privacy; hearings before a subcommittee of the Committee on Government Operations, House of Representatives, Eighty-ninth Congress, second session, J 27, Free day shipping within the U.S. when you order $ of eligible items sold or fulfilled by : Calvis Robinson, SaFiya D. Hoskins PhD.