Human factors and cyber policy

4873 Words Oct 27th, 2014 20 Pages
TA#2 Human Factors and Cyber Policy
CSEC 620
April 27,2013

Table of Content
IntroductionCopyright, threats and ownership of intellectual property
-Important Security Issues
-Recommended Policy Controls
-How/Why Human Factors Influence Policy
Meta-Data collected and used by the Private sector and Public sector
-Important Security Issues
-Recommended Policy Controls
-How/Why Human Factors Influence Policy
Zero Day Exploits employed for economic or military advantage
-Important Security Issues
-Recommended Policy Controls
-How/Why Human Factors Influence Policy
Vulnerability assessments for Mobile Devices in the BYOD environment
-Important Security Issues
-Recommended Policy Controls
-How/Why Human Factors
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Ulrich Schwantz (Rideout, 2011). The argument was that Artur83 created an independent file after viewing a photo of the completed product – he did not modify an existing file – and that the complaint was unclear if Dr. Schwantz was trying to say the Penrose triangle, a concept published in 1958, was his intellectual property (Rideout, 2011). Ultimately, Dr. Schwantz dropped the DMCA, but it still serves as a precedence for the debate between original and similarity.
If corporations are to crack down on copyright infringements, be it blatantly copying direct design or limiting creativity and inhibiting innovation, then they will need to lobby Congress to change laws. With respect to 3-D printing, however, the current laws are good enough. While the 3-D files are CAD files, categorized as pictorial, graphic, and scultptural works that can be protected by copyright, they are excluded from copyright if the file has an intrinsic utilitarian function other than portraying either appearance or conveying information (Rideout, 2011). While each file can be independently reviewed to assess if an original file is copyrighted, it would be an arduous task that would not be fiscally responsible for a company to pursue every similar design. Additionally, current patent laws are applicable to complete and assembled products; creating replacement parts is currently legal and allowable (Thompson, 2012). If any of this is
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