Publication: Research - peer-review › Conference abstract in proceedings – Annual report year: 2012
Summary form only given. Traditional security technologies are based on numerous assumptions about the environment in which systems are used. This includes assumptions about the enforcement of legislative and contractual frameworks, limitations of particular technologies and the constraints on human behaviour imposed by social and religious norms. Most of these assumptions, however, are implicit and they will fail when the environment of the systems change, e.g., when systems are used on a global scale on the Internet. This talk identifies such implicit assumptions in current security technologies and show how many of them concern the placement of trust on human or system agents. We argue that making such assumptions about trust explicit is an essential requirement for the future of system security and argue why the formalisation of computational trust is necessary when we wish to reason about system security.
|Title of host publication||2012 Tenth Annual International Conference on Privacy, Security and Trust (PST)|
|Conference||10th Annual International Conference on Privacy, Security and Trust (PST 2012)|
|Period||16/07/12 → 18/07/12|
Keynote talk at the 3rd Workshop on Trustworthy Self-Organizing Systems (TSOS 2012).
|Citations||Web of Science® Times Cited: No match on DOI|
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