THE EXPERTS legendary experts ♫★♪♥♫★♪
spacerogue.net @spacerog, L0pht, Hacker News Network @Stake
- Gregg Housh one of the founders of Annonymous
- Marcus Ranum - Tenable Marcus Ranum @Tennable
Marcus J. Ranum, is a computer and network security researcher. He is credited with a number of innovations in firewalls, including building the first Internet email server for the whitehouse.gov domain, and intrusion detection systems. He has held technical and leadership positions with a number of computer security companies, and is a Faculty member of the Institute for Applied Network Security.
- The List includes @hdmoore @dakami @thedarktangent
- The Risks Digest - Peter G. Nwumann http://catless.ncl.ac.uk/Risks/
White Hats "SCIF," or Sensitive Compartmented Information Facility. Internet-enabled devices are forbidden there, which, as it turns out, isn’t a bad thing. Rob Bagnall CEO of Maverick-Security, LLC
EFF Farewell From Shari Steele 3/30/15
Today is the start of my last week as an employee of the Electronic Frontier Foundation. I will be leaving after nearly 15 years as EFF's President and Executive Director, having started as a Staff Attorney back in 1992. As I wrap up things here, I've been thinking a lot about where we've been and where we are now, and I thought it would be fun to share some of my reflections in a final blog post. EFF was founded in July of 1990 in response to a series of raids on small bulletin board systems (BBSs) that were believed to have received a stolen electronic document. John Perry Barlow does a fantastic job of explaining that early history, so I won't go into that here. But EFF is turning 25 this summer, so keep your eyes open for lots of upcoming celebrations.
Brian Martin, a computer security professional who, under his handle "Jericho" is a founding member of Attrition.org, a popular computer security web site that has as its mission (he calls it a "crusade") "to expose industry frauds and inform the public about incorrect information in computer security articles."
Jim Christy dod cyber crime response team.
Dr. Jean Camp will join the faculty of the Kennedy School of Government as Assistant Professor of Public Policy for Information Technology on November. She is currently a Senior Member of the Technical Staff at Sandia National Laboratories. She completed her Ph.D. in Engineering & Public Policy (EPP) at Carnegie Mellon University in August of 1996, where her work focused on electronic commerce. She has worked to develop policies in the areas of cryptography, speech, and computer crime with the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers - United States Activities (IEEE-USA) and USACM since 1992 and 1996, respectively.
Title: U.S. Report Weighs Impact of E-Commerce
Source: New York Times (CyberTimes) 4/16/98
Issue: Electronic Commerce
Description: Information technology is growing twice as fast as the overall economy according to a new study from the Department of Commerce. The study also finds: Internet traffic has doubled every 100 days; Internet commerce among business will likely surpass $300 billion by 2002; in just 4 years, the Internet has surpassed 50 million users -- for radio it took 38 years, for TV 13 years; in 1994, 3 million people were connected to the Internet -- by the end of 1997, 100 million were using it; inflation would have ben 3.1% in 1997 without information technology (total inflation in '97 was 2%); and information technology industry workers earn an average of $46,000 compared to an average of $28,000 for the private sector overall. The report recommends that governments stay out of the growing industry.