by Paul Mungo, Bryan Glough
Publisher: ManyBooks 1993
Number of pages: 235
This study offers a somewhat European angle on the 'technological counterculture'. The authors draw on interviews and technical literature to examine the techniques of American and British phreakers, and describe the biggest international gathering of hackers, which took place in Amsterdam in 1989.
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by N. Richard Wagner - Univ. of Texas San Antonio
Indeed, what if crime were impossible? This book explores technological possibilities for society, including controversial techniques like computer surveillance and tracking, and sophisticated identification of individuals.
by I. Kerr, C. Lucock, V. Steeves - Oxford University Press
The authors explore the intricacies of privacy, identity and anonymity applying fresh analytical approaches, revealing the limitations of several traditional concepts, and identifying new insights on these critically important issues.
by Daniel J. Solove - Yale University Press
A fascinating account of how the Internet is transforming gossip and our ability to protect our own reputations. The author shows that the unconstrained flow of information on the Internet may impede opportunities for self-development and freedom.
by Dan Farmer, Wietse Venema - Addison-Wesley Professional
Forensic information can be found everywhere you look. The authors develop tools to collect information from obvious and not so obvious sources, walk through analyses of real intrusions in detail, and discuss the limitations of their approach.