Browse by Tags: cybercrime

Up a level
Export as [feed] Atom [feed] RSS 1.0 [feed] RSS 2.0
Number of items: 7.
  1. [img]
    Cybercrime - An Interactive Presentation
    Presentation slides + mini quiz on the topic of cybercrime.

    Shared with the University by
    Profile Picture Miss Cathy Jin
  2. [img] [img]
    Group 2 - Cybercrime Video Interview
    Info 2009 (Professional & Legal Issues) Coursework. A fictional interview with an Ex-Cybercriminal for the purpose of teaching users about the broad topic of cybercrime. This includes: Video Interview (2 parts) Poster Interview Script Reference List Follow the link to watch the video also hosted on youtube Part 1: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fO1jPNNy4iM&feature=mfu_in_order&list=UL Part 2: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9PufbpPe8yc&list=ULyJcmN7qVfPg&playnext=1 Credits to Mike Fisk(http://www.soul-amp.com/)for the blue globe image used.

    Shared with the University by
  3. [img]
    Group 21 Slartibartfast - Group Resource
    Informative website about Anonymous/LulzSec and Denial of Service attacks

    Shared with the University by
    Profile Picture Mr Jonathan Seager
  4. [img]
    Preview
    [img]
    Preview
    Hacktivism
    Shared with the World by
  5. [img] [img]
    INFO2009 2012-13 Resource Group 18 Animation Cyber Security
    Resource and flyer produced for INFO2009 12/13. An animation on public-key encryption related to cybercrime and cybersecurity. Target audience is undergraduates, but the resource does not assume prior knowledge of the topics, or any in-depth knowledge of IT.

    Shared with the University by
  6. [img]
    Preview
    [img]
    Preview
  7. [img] [img]
    What is Cybercrime and what do we do about?
    A guest lecture by Professor David S.Wall from the University of Durham. This talk will explore the way that networked technology has transformed criminal behaviour. The first part will map out cybercrimes and identify the challenges they pose for both criminologists and also regulators. The second part will show that cybercrimes are informational, networked and global. In this section it will also be shown that cybercrimes are highly disorganised forms of offending when compared to the organisation of more 'traditional' crimes, but display some new organisational logics of their own. The third part of the talk will illustrate how the 'culture of fear' that has arisen around cybercrime has placed demands upon government and police - demands that, for reasons related to the distinct nature of cybercrimes, are hard to resolve. The fourth and final part will look at the new policing arrangements that are designed, it is argued here, to close the reassurance gap.

    Shared with the University by
This list was generated on Sun Nov 19 08:37:20 2017 UTC.