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World Without Secrets : Business, Crime, and Privacy in the Age of Ubiquitous Computing
by R. Lanny Hunter

Overview - The future of computing-the future of business
Rapid technological innovation is moving us towards a world of ubiquitous computing-a world in which we are surrounded by smart machines that are always on, always aware, and always monitoring us.
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More About World Without Secrets by R. Lanny Hunter
 
 
 
Overview
The future of computing-the future of business
Rapid technological innovation is moving us towards a world of ubiquitous computing-a world in which we are surrounded by smart machines that are always on, always aware, and always monitoring us. These developments will create a world virtually without secrets in which information is widely available and analyzable worldwide. This environment will certainly affect business, government, and the individual alike, dramatically affecting the way organizations and individuals interact. This book explores the implications of the coming world and suggests and explores policy options that can protect individuals and organizations from exploitation and safeguard the implicit contract between employees, businesses, and society itself. World Without Secrets casts an unflinching eye on a future we may not necessarily desire, but will experience.


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Details
  • ISBN-13: 9780471218166
  • ISBN-10: 0471218162
  • Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
  • Publish Date: April 2002
  • Page Count: 304


Related Categories

Books > Business & Economics > Information Management
Books > Computers & Internet > Management Information Systems
Books > Computers & Internet > Security - General

 
BookPage Reviews

The end of privacy

World Without Secrets: Business, Crime and Privacy in the Age of Ubiquitous Computing by Richard Hunter (Wiley, $27.95, 304 pages, ISBN 0471218162) delivers a first-rate explanation of the impact of technology on the public, government, business and communities. Hunter, who is vice president and director of security research for GartnerG2, a division of the world's largest technology research firm, writes expertly and urgently about the panoply of internet-related problems each of these diverse groups will face in the years ahead. "There's way too much information—about everything—out there now, and it's going to get a lot worse," Hunter argues. Because technologies arrive at different times, their impacts are cumulative. We don't see the true effects of a technology's use until long after that technology has invaded our everyday world. Looking forward, Hunter describes a world in which loss of privacy, technological terrorism and the heist of artistic rights are a foregone conclusion. This is an important book which sheds thought-provoking light on the slippery slope we are descending when it comes to Internet technology.

 
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