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Computer Crime: Assessing the Lawyer's Perspective
Karen A. Forcht, Daphyne Thomas and Karen Wigginton
Journal of Business Ethics
Vol. 8, No. 4 (Apr., 1989), pp. 243-251
Published by: Springer
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/25071894
Page Count: 9
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Computer law, Attorneys, Cybercrimes, Computer systems, Personal computers, Law schools, Legal practice, Data security, Management education, Management information systems
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The past decade has seen a rapid development and proliferation of sophisticated computer systems in organizations. Designers, however, have minimized the importance of security control systems, (except for those systems where data security and access control have obviously been of major importance). The result is an increasing recognition that computer systems security is often easily compromised. This research will provide the initial step in assessing ways in which attorneys retained to prosecute computer crimes and computer people who discover these violations can work together to strengthen both our computer systems to thwart violators and the laws that are currently "on the books" that can be used to prosecute violators.
Journal of Business Ethics © 1989 Springer