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Hackers Bibliography

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Hackers Bibliography

Post  Pablo_Gutierrez on Mon Oct 31, 2011 11:13 am



Hackers

1-"IT pros learn to beat hackers at their own game", By Linda Rosencrance, CNN.com, March 15, 2002 Posted: 8:20 a.m. EST (1320 GMT)

Corporate security and IT professionals got a chance last week to think like hackers so they could learn how to better prevent unauthorized users from gaining access to their networks.
The writer explains in the text how the specialists across the US try to defend themselves against hacker attacks.

2-"Governor Calls for 'Cyber Court'", by Declan McCullagh, Oct. 18, 2001, from http://www.wired.com/news/conflict/0,2100,47676,00.html

A government anti-terrorism commission will recommend that Congress create a shadowy court to oversee investigations of suspected computer intruders. Gov. James Gilmore (R-Virginia), the commission's chairman, said Wednesday that federal judges have been far too sluggish in approving search warrants and eavesdropping of online miscreants. Instead, Gilmore told the House Science committee, the commission will recommend that a "cyber court" be created with extraordinary powers to authorize electronic surveillance and secret searches of suspected hackers' homes and offices.
"I think hackers should also be considered terrorists and sentences that hackers get should be in line with terrorist sentences," Ehlers said.

3-"Rather than breaking down doors, authorities take down walls in overture to IT professionals", By D. Ian Hopper, CNN Interactive Technology Editor, CNN.Com, April 28, 2000.

"This is the new form of terrorism. Someone involved in attacking your system can cause more problems than bombs," Jackson said. "When you're at your computer and do something illegal, and you affect commerce or government, we're going to do everything in our power to bring you before the bars of justice."
The meeting continued with an explanation of the statutes and consequences of computer attacks. Then, Internet Security Systems CEO Tom Noonan detailed how independent security companies can watch over a company's networks, and a federal prosecutor described his role in a computer crime investigation.



4-"Hacker hits roanoke.com", by Zeke Barlow, Roanoke Times, 99/10/19.

Someone got into the eb site and replaced some category headings with an obscene word.
Internet users searching for educational information on roanoke.com's Community Guide web site got a lesson in something they probably were not expecting Sunday night and Monday morning.
Someone hacked into the web site -- which lists community groups and activities in Southwest Virginia -- and replaced some of the category headings with an obscene word, said Andrea Gibson, community editor for roanoke.com. The word also appeared on the Newspaper in Education web site.
Gibson said the obscene word was on the site for about 12 hours and was erased just after 8 a.m. Monday. Only obscene text was posted on the site.

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