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Home > Tracks
Track 13: IS Security and Privacy

  • Track Chairs
    Tamara Dinev
    Florida Atlantic University
    tdinev@fau.edu
    Han Zhang
    Georgia Institute of Technology
    Han.Zhang@mgt.gatech.edu
  • Track Description

    In the era of globally connected economies and societies, the significant advances in communications and networking, data gathering and storage technologies epitomized by the explosive growth of the Internet, have exacerbated the vulnerability of personal and organizational information systems. The extent, frequency, seriousness, and diversity of the attacks to computer systems aimed to compromise and misuse important personal or proprietary information are unprecedented. Additionally, the personal data gathered and stored by companies is ever more frequently used for profiling and analysis, often without the knowledge or consent of the individuals or groups. It is important to understand and underscore the importance of laws and policies, strategies and technologies that address security and privacy issues. This track provides a forum for focused discussion and exchange on security and privacy research. We seek to address important questions arising from latest developments of IT, such as: How do online social networks or virtual worlds threaten the security and privacy of the individual participants? What are the underlying economics or societal implications of new security technologies? What are the social and ethical implications related to uses of new security and privacy practices? How should governments get involved in the process of creating a more secure environment for companies and the society and in safeguarding information privacy? What are the benefits, costs, and implications of latest security and privacy enhancing technologies? How should firms manage their businesses in view of possible security and privacy breaches? How should firms design and implement "best" security and privacy practices in their IT systems? The track welcomes both empirical and theoretical submissions across a diverse range of topics, from technical aspects to broader social and managerial issues at the organizational, individual or social levels.

    Topics include, but are not limited to, the following:

    • Electronic commerce security and privacy
    • Economics of information security and privacy
    • Social and business security and privacy policies
    • Risk and fraud assessment
    • Security and privacy metrics
    • Trust in security and privacy enhancing systems
    • Security and privacy concerning social media and social networking
    • Security and privacy strategies
    • Design and development of security and privacy protection systems
    • Intrusion detection/prevention
    • Security and privacy concerning mobile devices
    • Electronic voting
    • Secure software development
    • Corporate governance of security and privacy
    • Digital forensic
  • Associate Editors

    • Alessandro Acquisti, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
    • Rui Chen, Ball State University, USA
    • John D'Arcy, University of Notre Dame, USA
    • Paul Hart, Florida Atlantic University, USA
    • Kai-Lung Hui, The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, China
    • Zhenghui (Jack) Jiang, National University of Singapore, Singapore
    • Sung Kim, University of Wisconsin – Madison, USA
    • Han Li, Minnesota State University Moorhead, USA
    • Aleck Lin, The Australian National University, Australia
    • Xin (Robert) Luo, University of New Mexico, USA
    • Saby Mitra, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
    • Sam Ransbotham, Boston College, USA
    • H. Jeff Smith, Miami University, USA
    • Anthony Vance, Brigham Young University, USA
    • Heng Xu, Pennsylvania State University, USA
    • Wei T. Yue, City University of Hong Kong, China


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