In a world of increasing dependence on information technology, the prevention of cyberattacks on a nation's important computer and communications systems and networks is a problem that looms large. Given the demonstrated limitations of passive cybersecurity defense measures, it is natural to consider the possibility that deterrence might play a useful role in preventing cyberattacks against the United States and its vital interests. At the request of the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, the National Research Council undertook a two-phase project aimed to foster a broad, multidisciplinary examination of strategies for deterring cyberattacks on the United States and of the possible utility of these strategies for the U.S. government. The first phase produced a letter report providing basic information needed to understand the nature of the problem and to articulate important questions that can drive research regarding ways of more effectively preventing, discouraging, and inhibiting hostile activity against important U.S. information systems and networks. The second phase of the project entailed selecting appropriate experts to write papers on questions raised in the letter report. A number of experts, identified by the committee, were commissioned to write these papers under contract with the National Academy of Sciences. Commissioned papers were discussed at a public workshop held June 10-11, 2010, in Washington, D.C., and authors revised their papers after the workshop. Although the authors were selected and the papers reviewed and discussed by the committee, the individually authored papers do not reflect consensus views of the committee, and the reader should view these papers as offering points of departure that can stimulate further work on the topics discussed. The papers presented in this volume are published essentially as received from the authors, with some proofreading corrections made as limited time allowed.
The Congressional Record is the official record of the proceedings and debates of the United States Congress. It is published daily when Congress is in session. The Congressional Record began publication in 1873. Debates for sessions prior to 1873 are recorded in The Debates and Proceedings in the Congress of the United States (1789-1824), the Register of Debates in Congress (1824-1837), and the Congressional Globe (1833-1873)
Some vols. include supplemental journals of "such proceedings of the sessions, as, during the time they were depending, were ordered to be kept secret, and respecting which the injunction of secrecy was afterwards taken off by the order of the House."
"To be well-informed on Homeland Security law this book is a must read." The Honorable Tom Ridge, Chair of Ridge Global, Former Secretary of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security and Former Governor of Pennsylvania "This volume will refine your focus and sharpen your analysis of critical legal issues vital to American national security."ù John Ashcroft, Chairman of The Ashcroft Group, LLC and The Ashcroft Law Firm, LLC, Former U.S. Attorney General "This book brings into clear fortes the breadth and complexity of Homeland Security legal and policy issues."ùJudge Michael Chertoff, Partner at Covington & Burling, Former Secretary of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security "I would encourage lawyers who want to become better acquainted with the legal issues confronting Homeland Security policy makers to keep a copy of Homeland Security: Legal and Policy Issues in their library. This insightful book contains valuable information regarding this new discipline."ù Larry D. Thompson, Senior Vice President and General Counsel of PepsiCo, Former Deputy Attorney General with the U.S. Department of Justice "Homeland Security: Legal and Policy Issues is that long overdue compendium for those who have watched this dramatic new legal discipline emerge in the wake of 9/11. Those who would serve their nation by interpreting and litigating the security legalities of this very new world will be well served to have this on their reference shelf"ù Admiral James M. Loy, USCG (Commandant, Ret), Former Deputy Secretary of Homeland Security and Administrator of the U.S. Transportation Security Administration "This book provides a guiding compass for those who are challenged with navigating through the dynamic legal and policy currents of homeland Security. It will keep you on course and off the shoals."ùJay B. Stephens, Senior Vice President, General Counsel and Secretary, Raytheon Company, Former U.S. Associate Attorney General and U.S. Attorney "In a single volume, these authors have succeeded in highlighting both the breadth of the recent changes in homeland security law and policy and the most critical legal challenges that the homeland security community is facing today."ù Kenneth A. Wainstein, Partner at O'Melveny & Myers Former Assistant to the President for Homeland Security and Counterterrorism, Former U.S. Attorney
Apple, Audi, Braun oder Samsung machen es vor: Gutes Design ist heute eine kritische Voraussetzung für erfolgreiche Produkte. Dieser Klassiker beschreibt die fundamentalen Prinzipien, um Dinge des täglichen Gebrauchs umzuwandeln in unterhaltsame und zufriedenstellende Produkte. Don Norman fordert ein Zusammenspiel von Mensch und Technologie mit dem Ziel, dass Designer und Produktentwickler die Bedürfnisse, Fähigkeiten und Handlungsweisen der Nutzer in den Vordergrund stellen und Designs an diesen angepasst werden. The Design of Everyday Things ist eine informative und spannende Einführung für Designer, Marketer, Produktentwickler und für alle an gutem Design interessierten Menschen. Zum Autor Don Norman ist emeritierter Professor für Kognitionswissenschaften. Er lehrte an der University of California in San Diego und der Northwest University in Illinois. Mitte der Neunzigerjahre leitete Don Norman die Advanced Technology Group bei Apple. Dort prägte er den Begriff der User Experience, um über die reine Benutzbarkeit hinaus eine ganzheitliche Erfahrung der Anwender im Umgang mit Technik in den Vordergrund zu stellen. Norman ist Mitbegründer der Beratungsfirma Nielsen Norman Group und hat unter anderem Autohersteller von BMW bis Toyota beraten. „Keiner kommt an Don Norman vorbei, wenn es um Fragen zu einem Design geht, das sich am Menschen orientiert.“ Brand Eins 7/2013 „Design ist einer der wichtigsten Wettbewerbsvorteile. Dieses Buch macht Spaß zu lesen und ist von größter Bedeutung.” Tom Peters, Co-Autor von „Auf der Suche nach Spitzenleistungen“

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