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1. Preface Part. Realigning Usability and Security 1. Psychological Acceptability Revisited Matt Bishop 2. Usable Security M. Angela Sasse and Ivan Flechais 3. Design for Usability Bruce Tognazzini 4. Usability Design and Evaluation for Privacy and Security Solutions Clare-Marie Karat, Carolyn Brodie, and John Karat 5. Designing Systems That People Will Trust Andrew S. Patrick, Pamela Briggs, and Stephen Marsh Part. Authentication Mechanisms 6. Evaluating Authentication Mechanisms Karen Renaud 7. The Memorability and Security of Passwords Jeff Yan, Alan Blackwell, Ross Anderson, and Alasdair Grant 8. Designing Authentication Systemswith Challenge Questions Mike Just 9. Graphical Passwords Fabian Monrose and Michael K. Reiter 10. Usable Biometrics Lynne Coventry 11. Identifying Users from Their Typing Patterns Alen Peacock, Xian Ke, and Matt Wilkerson 12. The Usability of Security Devices Ugo Piazzalunga, Paolo Salvaneschi, and Paolo Coffetti Part. Secure Systems 13. Guidelines and Strategies for Secure Interaction Design Ka-Ping Yee 14. Fighting Phishing at the User Interface Robert C. Miller and Min Wu 15. Sanitization and Usability Simson Garfinkel 16. Making the Impossible Easy: Usable PKI Dirk Balfanz, Glenn Durfee, and D.K. Smetters 17. Simple Desktop Security with Chameleon A. Chris Long and Courtney Moskowitz 18. Security Administration Tools and Practices Eser Kandogan and Eben M. Haber Part. Privacy and Anonymity Systems 19. Privacy Issues and Human-Computer Interaction Mark S. Ackerman and Scott D. Mainwaring 20. A User-Centric Privacy Space Framework Benjamin Brunk 21. Five Pitfalls in the Design for Privacy Scott Lederer, Jason I. Hong, Anind K. Dey, and James A. Landay 22. Privacy Policies and Privacy Preferences Lorrie Faith Cranor 23. Privacy Analysis for the Casual User with Bugnosis David Martin 24. Informed Consent by Design Batya Friedman, Peyina Lin, and Jessica K. Miller 25. Social Approaches to End-User Privacy Management Jeremy Goecks and Elizabeth D. Mynatt 26. Anonymity Loves Company: Usability and the Network Effect Roger Dingledine and Nick Mathewson Part. Commercializing Usability: The Ventor Perspective 27. ZoneAlarm: Creating Usable Security Products for Consumers Jordy Berson 28. Firefox and the Worry-Free Web Blake Ross 29. Users and Trust: A Microsoft Case Study Chris Nodder 30. IBM Lotus Notes/Domino: Embedding Security in Collaborative Applications Mary Ellen Zurko 31. Achieving Usable Security in Groove Virtual Office George Moromisato, Paul Boyd, and Nimisha Asthagiri Part. The Classics 32. Users Are Not the Enemy Anne Adams and M. Angela Sasse 33. Usability and Privacy:A Study of KaZaA P2P File Sharing Nathaniel S. Good and Aaron Krekelberg 34. Why Johnny Can't Encrypt Alma Whitten and J. D. Tygar Index
Dave Rolsky is a programmer, author, and activist with a background in music composition and an obsession with Hong Kong films and the works of author Gene Wolfe. He has been actively developing Free (Perl) Software for several years and is a member of the Mason core development team. For more information about Embedding Perl in HTML with Mason please visit www.masonbook.com, a web site maintained by the authors where additional information and downloadable source code are available. Darren Chamberlain is an active member of the Template Toolkit development team.Richard Foley is an itinerant Perl programmer (since 1996), born in London, currently living near Munich, Bavaria. He fritters most of his time programming in Perl and Oracle, when he could be spending quality time with his family, reading or playing chess, walking or skiing in the nearby Alps. He has a technical illustration background, and has developed applications using Perl and Oracle on UNIX in the Aerospace, Internet and Banking industries. Responsible for maintaining the perlbug database, from 1997 to 2001, he has submitted patches to the Perl debugger, and written the perl debugger tutorial (perldebtut). He is the author of several modules on the CPAN including Oracle::Debug, an interface to the server-side Oracle PL/SQL engine, which was inspired by the Perl debugger. Co-organiser of YAPC::Europe::2002 in Munich, he is a also a member of the YAPC::Europe committee, the group responsible for organizing Perl conferences in Europe. High point was 24,000 feet on Broad Peak in the Karakorum Himalaya and low point 300 feet under the Yorkshire Dales in the North of England. Oh, and even the grey hairs are receding, when his daughters don't pull them out first! Jesse Vincent is the author of RT and the founder of Best Practical Solutions, LLC, a company dedicated to open source tools to help people and organizations keep track of what needs doing, when it gets done, and who does it. Before founding Best Practical, Jesse worked as the Systems lead for a now-defunct dotcom and a software designer at Microsoft. Robert Spier is a software engineer who has been working with RT for almost 7 years. When not managing other engineers at his day job, he moonlights as Best Practical's lead trainer, and maintains the perl.org infrastructure.