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Security Engineering: A Guide to Building Dependable Distributed Systems, 2nd Edition

Security Engineering: A Guide to Building Dependable Distributed Systems, 2nd Edition

Ross J. Anderson

ISBN: 978-0-470-06852-6

Apr 2008

1080 pages

In Stock

$85.00

Description

The world has changed radically since the first edition of this book was published in 2001. Spammers, virus writers, phishermen, money launderers, and spies now trade busily with each other in a lively online criminal economy and as they specialize, they get better. In this indispensable, fully updated guide, Ross Anderson reveals how to build systems that stay dependable whether faced with error or malice. Here?s straight talk on critical topics such as technical engineering basics, types of attack, specialized protection mechanisms, security psychology, policy, and more.

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Preface to the Second Edition xxv

Foreword by Bruce Schneier xxvii

Preface xxix

Acknowledgments xxxv

Part I

Chapter 1 What Is Security Engineering? 3

Chapter 2 Usability and Psychology 17

Chapter 3 Protocols 63

Chapter 4 Access Control 93

Chapter 5 Cryptography 129

Chapter 6 Distributed Systems 185

Chapter 7 Economics 215

Part II

Chapter 8 Multilevel Security 239

Chapter 9 Multilateral Security 275

Chapter 10 Banking and Bookkeeping 313

Chapter 11 Physical Protection 365

Chapter 12 Monitoring and Metering 389

Chapter 13 Nuclear Command and Control 415

Chapter 14 Security Printing and Seals 433

Chapter 15 Biometrics 457

Chapter 16 Physical Tamper Resistance 483

Chapter 17 Emission Security 523

Chapter 18 API Attacks 547

Chapter 19 Electronic and Information Warfare 559

Chapter 20 Telecom System Security 595

Chapter 21 Network Attack and Defense 633

Chapter 22 Copyright and DRM 679

Chapter 23 The Bleeding Edge 727

Part III

Chapter 24 Terror, Justice and Freedom 769

Chapter 25 Managing the Development of Secure Systems 815

Chapter 26 System Evaluation and Assurance 857

Chapter 27 Conclusions 889

Bibliography 893

Index 997

  • Covers the basic concepts of Security Engineering (including examples of systems and failures).
  • New applications - what people try to do with security: military, medical records, banking, burglar alarms, telephone systems, cash machines, hardware, copyright, seals, biometrics, counterfeit, Internet intrusion detection.
  • Tools - how they do it: cryptography, DES, AES, Skipjack, Unix passwords, hash functions, stream ciphers, public key basics.
  • What it all means to designing secure distributed systems for real-world applications.