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Center for Education and Research in Information Assurance and Security

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Teaching Millennials About Privacy and Risk Communications

Mon, August 03, 2015

SecurityIntelligence.com:In the third and final part of our interview series with Kelley Misata, we discuss millennials and their views on cybersecurity and risk communications, among other topics. Misata, a Ph.D. candidate at Purdue University, previously chatted with Security Intelligence about issues relating to privacy and risk communications as well as information security in the first and second installments.

Dissecting Obama’s CyberSecurity Executive Order

Thu, July 16, 2015CERIAS Media Citings

CipherCloud’s Dr. Chenxi Wang interviewed Dr. Eugene Spafford, the executive director of CERIAS center, Purdue University. Below is a summary of the interview conversation.

The Intersection Between Privacy and Risk Communication and InfoSec

Fri, June 19, 2015

CERIAS Ph.D. candidate, Kelley Misata, spoke with SecurityIntelligence.com the topics of privacy and risk management communication.

Login System Supplies Fake Passwords to Hackers

Wed, May 20, 2015

Called ErsatzPasswords, the system is aimed at throwing off hackers who use methods to “crack” passwords, said Mohammed H. Almeshekah, a doctoral student at Purdue University in Indiana.

Indiana to Launch New IN-ISAC and Enhance Cyberdefense Programs

Tue, February 10, 2015

Unique Indiana state government partnership with Purdue University will also utilize private-sector expertise to defend state networks from next-generation cyberattacks. This breaking news demonstrates that cyberdefense is a top priority for Indiana Gov. Mike Pence.

Cybersecurity Issue Goes Beyond the Anthem Headlines

Sat, February 07, 2015CERIAS Media Citings

(Phys.Org)

Eugene Spafford, the executive director of Purdue’s Center for Education and Research in Information Assurance and Security, says in the case of Anthem and others, the costs and dangers are hidden. “The personal information they listed can represent a problem for people for years to come,” he said. “That’s information that can be used for identity theft, extortion and to gain people’s trust. So, it really is a big problem, even if medical or credit card information is not given out. The company providing a year or two of credit monitoring won’t fix that.”

Not so Easy to Buy Privacy: Study Shows How ‘Anonymized’ Credit Card Data Still Identifies

Fri, January 30, 2015CERIAS Media Citings

The study shows that when we think we have privacy when our data is collected, it’s really just an “illusion,” said Eugene Spafford, director of Purdue University’s Center for Education and Research in Information Assurance and Security. Spafford, who wasn’t part of the study, said it makes “one wonder what our expectation of privacy should be anymore.”

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