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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

“OMG, this is a wakeup call. The outlaws are running faster than the architects. Use this book to shake up the companies you buy from, the device makers, telecom carriers, and governments at all levels. Demand that they pay attention to the realities of our new world as outlined within this thorough and deep book. Marc Goodman will startle you with the ingenuity of the bad guys. I'm a technological optimist. Now I am an eyes-wide-open optimist.”
-- Kevin Kelly, co-founder of Wired Magazine and bestselling author of What Technology Wants

"The hacks and heists detailed in Future Crimes are the stuff of thrillers, but unfortunately, the world of cybercrime is all too real. There could be no more sure-footed or knowledgeable companion than Marc Goodman on this guided tour of the underworld of the Internet. Everyone  -- and the business world especially -- should heed his advice.”
— Daniel H. Pink, New York Times bestselling author of Drive and To Sell is Human

“From black ops to rogue bots and everything in between, Future Crimes is a gripping must-read.  Marc Goodman takes readers on a brilliant, 'behind-the-screens' journey into the hidden world of 21st century criminal innovation, filled with one mind-boggling example after another of what’s coming next.  Future Crimes raises tough questions about the expanding role of technology in our lives and the importance of managing it for the benefit of all humanity.  Even better, Goodman offers practical solutions so that we not only survive progress, but thrive to an extent never previously imagined.”
--Peter H. Diamandis, New York Times bestselling author of Abundance; CEO, XPRIZE Foundation; Exec. Chairman, Singularity University

"Future Crimes reads like a collection of unusually inventive, terrifying plots conjured up by the world's most ingenious science fiction writer... except that almost every story in this goosebump-raising book is happening all around us right now. It's a masterful page-turner that warns of a hundred worst case scenarios you've never thought of, while also -- thank goodness -- offering bold and clever strategies to thwart them."
-- Jane McGonigal, New York Times bestselling author of Reality is Broken 

“As new loopholes open up in cyberspace, people inevitably find ways to flow through them. Future-proof yourself by reading this book.  No one has a better vantage point than Goodman, and you won't want to touch another keyboard until you know what's in these pages.”
-- David Eagleman, New York Times bestselling author of Incognito

"Future Crimes is the Must Read Book of the Year.  Endlessly fascinating, genuinely instructive, and truly frightening.  Be warned:  Once you pick it up, you won't put it down. Super cool and super interesting." 
-- Christopher Reich, New York Times bestselling author

“Technology has always been a double edged sword – fire kept us warm and cooked our food but also burned down our villages.  Marc Goodman provides a deeply insightful view into our twenty-first century’s fires.  His philosophy matches my own: apply the promise of exponentially growing information technologies to overcome age old challenges of humankind while at the same time understand and contain the perils.  This book provides a compelling roadmap to do just that.”
 -- Ray Kurzweil, inventor, author and futurist
“Much has been discussed regarding today’s cybercrime threats as well as the cybercriminals’ modus operandi. What is lacking, however, is what we can do about them. Mr. Marc Goodman’s book Future Crimes brings our global dialogue on safety and security to the next level by exploring how potential criminals are exploiting new and emerging technologies for their nefarious purposes.  It provides a futuristic perspective grounded on current case studies. Future Crime is an essential read for law enforcers, corporations and the community alike. It offers answers beyond what comes next to what we can do, both individually and collectively, to secure ourselves and our communities.”
-- Khoo Boon Hui, former President of Interpol

"As with Naomi Klein’s This Changes Everything and Robert Whitaker’s Anatomy of an Epidemic, Future Crimes deserves a prominent place in our front-line library. Goodman takes us behind the computer screen to a dark world where Crime Inc. flourishes at our expense. When the criminal mind conceives “what if” it is only a matter of time before its dream becomes our nightmare. Goodman urges us to take responsibility for this new world we are speeding towards. If we don’t perhaps the greater crime will be ours."
-- Ed Burns, co-creator of The Wire

 “This is a fantastic book and one that should be read by every cyber crime fighter.  Technology breeds crime. . . it always has and always will.  Unfortunately, there will always be people willing to use technology in a negative self serving way.  Your only defense is the most powerful tool available to you - education. Read Future Crimes and understand your risks and how to combat them.  The question I am most often asked in my lectures is ‘what’s the next big crime?’  The answer is in this book.”
-- Frank Abagnale, New York Times bestselling author of Catch Me If You Can and Stealing Your Life 

"Hacking robots and bad guys using AI and synthetic biology to carry out bad deeds may seem like science fiction, but that is the real world of Future Crimes that awaits us. Marc Goodman, one of the world’s leading experts on the field, takes the reader on a scary, but eye-opening tour of the next generation nexus of crime, technology, and security."
--PW Singer, New York Times bestselling author of Wired for War

"In this highly readable and exhaustive debut, [Marc Goodman] details the many ways in which hackers, organized criminals, terrorists and rogue governments are exploiting the vulnerability of our increasingly connected society... Goodman suggests solid actions to limit the impact of cybercrimes, ranging from increased technical literacy of the public to a massive government 'Manhattan Project' for cybersecurity to develop strategies against online threats. A powerful wake-up call to pay attention to our online lives."
--Kirkus starred review 
"Marc Goodman is a go-to guide for all who want a good scaring about the dark side of technology."
-- New Scientist

"In the wake of North Korea's cyber-terrorist attack on Sony as well as numerous hacker break-ins throughout the corporate world, it's become increasingly obvious that neither governments nor corporations are prepared for the onslaught of problems...Goodman nails the issue and provides useful input on the changes needed to make our systems and infrastructure more secure."
-- Inc.com

"Utterly fascinating stuff... Goodman weds the joy of geeky technology with the tension of true crime. The future of crime prevention starts here."
-- NPR, San Francisco

"[A] hair-raising exposè of cybercrime...Goodman’s breathless but lucid account is good at conveying the potential perils of emerging technologies in layman’s terms, and he sprinkles in deft narratives of the heists already enabled by them...A timely wake-up call."
-- Publishers Weekly

From the Hardcover edition.

Présentation de l'éditeur

One of the world’s leading authorities on global security, Marc Goodman takes readers deep into the digital underground to expose the alarming ways criminals, corporations, and even countries are using new and emerging technologies against you—and how this makes everyone more vulnerable than ever imagined. 

Technological advances have benefited our world in immeasurable ways, but there is an ominous flip side: our technology can be turned against us. Hackers can activate baby monitors to spy on families, thieves are analyzing social media posts to plot home invasions, and stalkers are exploiting the GPS on smart phones to track their victims’ every move. We all know today’s criminals can steal identities, drain online bank accounts, and wipe out computer servers, but that’s just the beginning. To date, no computer has been created that could not be hacked—a sobering fact given our radical dependence on these machines for everything from our nation’s power grid to air traffic control to financial services. 
     Yet, as ubiquitous as technology seems today, just over the horizon is a tidal wave of scientific progress that will leave our heads spinning. If today’s Internet is the size of a golf ball, tomorrow’s will be the size of the sun. Welcome to the Internet of Things, a living, breathing, global information grid where every physical object will be online. But with greater connections come greater risks. Implantable medical devices such as pacemakers can be hacked to deliver a lethal jolt of electricity and a car’s brakes can be disabled at high speed from miles away. Meanwhile, 3-D printers can produce AK-47s, bioterrorists can download the recipe for Spanish flu, and cartels are using fleets of drones to ferry drugs across borders.
     With explosive insights based upon a career in law enforcement and counterterrorism, Marc Goodman takes readers on a vivid journey through the darkest recesses of the Internet. Reading like science fiction, but based in science fact, Future Crimes explores how bad actors are primed to hijack the technologies of tomorrow, including robotics, synthetic biology, nanotechnology, virtual reality, and artificial intelligence. These fields hold the power to create a world of unprecedented abundance and prosperity. But the technological bedrock upon which we are building our common future is deeply unstable and, like a house of cards, can come crashing down at any moment.
     Future Crimes provides a mind-blowing glimpse into the dark side of technological innovation and the unintended consequences of our connected world. Goodman offers a way out with clear steps we must take to survive the progress unfolding before us. Provocative, thrilling, and ultimately empowering, Future Crimes will serve as an urgent call to action that shows how we can take back control over our own devices and harness technology’s tremendous power for the betterment of humanity—before it’s too late.

From the Hardcover edition.

Détails sur le produit

  • CD
  • Editeur : Random House Audio; Édition : Unabridged (24 février 2015)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0804193037
  • ISBN-13: 978-0804193030
  • Dimensions du produit: 38,9 x 20,1 x 11,3 cm
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 12 commentaires
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Excellent overview of complex topic 11 janvier 2015
Par javajunki - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
Although a substantial amount of this can be found elsewhere, there are few places that manage to bring together all the various aspects of future crimes in one place...much less do it in such a reader friendly manner. The author does a terrific job making the topic interesting as well as informative. The topics are diverse - everything from the basics of malicious code to hacking body parts and DNA are included. Even the most well versed are likely to find a few golden nuggets within these pages and those searching for an introduction or better understanding of this diverse and often confusing topic would do well to begin here. What initially seems like disparate segments of different technology (ie, biology, computer code and terrorism just for example) are actually parts of an increasingly complex whole with global players and adverse outcomes at both the nation/state level and individual level.

Exceptionally well researched, the index is a treasure trove of resources and references.
5 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Best Way To Predict The Future Is To Invent It. Bill Kay, XEROXPARC 5 janvier 2015
Par prisrob - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
"There are two types of companies, those that have been hacked and those that will be." Robert Mueller F.B.I. Director

If I could, I would have this book or one like it, placed in every home in the US. 2015 is a very scary place and time we live in, and we need to educate ourselves and each other about cyber security. The author, Marc Goodman, started out in 1995 as a Sargent and investigator in the LAPD. He was knowledgable about spell check and Word Perfect, and this was all that was needed at that time. This opened the door for him into the world of computer security. Since that time he has been a keen observer and student of technology and its illicit use. He has worked with the FBI, Secret Service and Interpol, and discovered the crooks and terrorists are always at least one step ahead of everyone else. Organized crime noted early on the importance of computers and have led the way. We have become dependant upon our computers and mobile electronics, and we have been left vulnerable in ways we may never know. Take for instance our computer virus programs, they recognize only 5% of our vulnerability. We are way behind in that area, and it is so easy for our electronics to be hacked. Many companies do not make their 'hacked situations' public for fear the public will not trust them, and indeed that is true. Target was hacked in 2013, and it cost them millions if not billions of dollars in charges and lost customers. Snowden has unlocked the secret surveillance by governments in our phones and other electronics. We are not safe, our credit cards are not safe, our passwords are not safe, our lives are tied up in our connection to the cyber world.

This book reveals the history of our cyber world and lack of cyber security, and why we are so unsafe. It is frightening, and once you read this book, you will be forever more aware of what is going on and what is not happening around us. This year Sony was hacked. Not only was secret information and financial information disclosed, but files were deleted, never to be found again. We have no defense for this kind of terrorist threat. All over the world, smart people are hacking computers daily, it takes them minutes to hack your computer and then to get to your financial information. What to do? Not much right now, but the author does have many answers and suggestions.

There is no such thing as privacy any longer because the means of surveillance are so affordable and invisible. A worldwide reward was given to the person or group who could crack the uncrackable, and it was done in one day. We need to provide education to protect the public in methods of cyber hygiene. Network monitoring that will provide security for more than 5% of viruses, malware and infection. Incident response,sending in global experts to isolate sources of online infections. Just a few suggestions from this author. The worst thing about being hacked is not knowing about it. We have miles to go, our software and hardware is so outdated, our global companies open to terrorists threats, and we do not really know or understand what we are about to face. Robots, Drones, Artificial Intelligence, all part of our future. This book covers every part of Cybersecurity and lack thereof. At times frightening, but the author has given us hope. The more we know, the better off we are.

Highly Recommended. prisrob 01-05-15
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Excellent analyses of the changing nature and gravity of the threats, and where law enforcement is dangerously falling behind 8 janvier 2015
Par TSSmith - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
This well written 400+ page book is divided into three parts. Part One ("A Gathering Storm") provides excellent documentation of the multitude of ways cybercriminals have exploited the computing systems of ordinary citizens, corporations, and governments, and Part Two ("The Future of Crime") warns that as more types of devices (e.g., "smart" appliances, wearable computing devices, etc.) get connected to the information grid or become available for nefarious uses (e.g., 3D printers for making guns on demand, etc.), not only would the number of ways criminals can harm us grow exponentially, but because they've formed alliances and have organized themselves to operate in a distributed manner as well as more efficiently (complete with their own underground systems for communications, deal makings, and automating "crime" flows, etc.), synchronized and coordinated attacks across geographical locations can increasingly be carried out and completed within very short periods of time.

Part Three ("Surviving Progress") goes over a few concrete things that law-abiding individuals and organizations can do to keep themselves safer from many of the threats discussed previously, and also discusses proposals that are more general in character, such as making widespread cyberhygiene education a top priority, updating laws and law enforcement approaches to catch up with 21st century realities, fostering more interagency and international cooperation, and mounting scaled-up responses to counter the kind of infrastructure that criminals have been creating to support their nefarious activities, such as building automated "cop-bots" to counter their "crime-bots."

Whereas the threat discussions constitute about 90% of the book, the "defense against those threats" discussions constitute only about 10% of the book. While I was at first disappointed that the latter discussions were not more detailed or substantial, I realize that given the wide audience target for the book, the author probably had done as much as he could to raise awareness, in an understandable way, about the various challenges we face and what can be done about them. I do think that the author has provided excellent analyses of the changing nature and gravity of the threats we face from the "bad" guys, and by putting into proper perspective where the "good" guys are dangerously falling behind, he has helped the general public understand how we can all come together to help and support the "good" guys.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Abandon Hope, All Ye Who Enter Here 28 janvier 2015
Par Kevin L. Nenstiel - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
It always bothers me when I concur with a book's core assertions, and must recommend audiences not read it anyway. With nonfiction, this usually happens when an author draws our attention to neglected topics, especially those which have often unexamined implications, but the author doesn't stage the argument well. Maybe it reflects my background in teaching composition, but nothing sours my appreciation like an undifferentiated firehose of information. Such is the case with Marc Goodman.

Ex-LAPD turned global digital security consultant, Marc Goodman has participated in increasing corporate and private security measures. This gives him boots-on-the-ground familiarity with how organized crime, espionage specialists, and crafty teenagers abuse today's networked world. When ordinary citizens send credit card information across WiFi or smartphones, when social networks market access to private eyeballs, and when market trackers create massive profiles of everybody online, we're unprecedentedly vulnerable. As Goodman puts it, "Mo' Screens, Mo' Problems."

My problem isn't anything Goodman says. Informed audiences should already understand his broad outline, though he helpfully provides clarifying details. Those Terms of Service agreements you accept without reading? The average American would need 76 eight-hour workdays annually to read them all. PayPal's Terms of Service runs nearly 40,000 words--longer than Dostoevsky's Notes From Underground, without characters or motivations. Even if you read them, most include stipulations that "they" can change terms without notice.

Meanwhile, criminals have developed elaborate processes to circumvent security. Goodman notes, security specialists must anticipate every possible attack; lawbreakers need only find one liability. Meanwhile, thought leaders like Ben Horowitz recommend deliberately selling bug-ridden early drafts of software, using paying customers as uncompensated beta testers. This leaves consumers vulnerable to spiteful pranksters, the Mafia, and even China's People's Liberation Army, known to have deliberately hacked corporations and citizens to expropriate American and international trade secrets.

No, my problem isn't what Goodman says, it's how he says it. Goodman divides his text into three parts, and Part One, which consumes nearly half the book's mass, unrelentingly dumps chilling crime data in readers' laps. Between tales of deliberate crime, squicky corporate data hoarding, and actual malicious destruction, it mounts up. Goodman doesn't break this litany of misery, except for the occasional half-page snippet of exposition, for over 150 pages, leaving readers tired.

This results in a phenomenon familiar to many professions, from government reformers to Christian missionaries: compassion fatigue. People reading narratives of poverty, oppression, or in this case crime, quickly become discouraged when statistics accumulate. With individual narratives, people feel moved to act; when patterns develop, people become discouraged and fatalistic. According to philanthropist Richard Stearns, that happens appallingly early: when naming actual victims of inequality or crime, people become discouraged when the pattern hits... two.

Thus Goodman says many right things in exactly the wrong way. I'd use exactly this strategy to discourage audiences about their ability to address current problems. Rather than keeping focus on one problem, or one constellation of problems, and appropriate correlating solutions, he completely segregates crisis from resolution. We get crushed by the weight of problems long before reaching the solutions, assuming we do reach the solutions: I frankly got tired and made tortoise-like progress..

Certainly, Goodman also discusses redresses to these problems. But he does this only so late that many readers have already either given into nihilism, or joins the Luddites. Perhaps Goodman thought the story arc from Hollywood dramas, where everything generally gets worse and worse until our white-hatted hero reverses things, would convey his message emotionally. But this isn't some scripted drama. The answer isn't Liam Neeson kicking everybody's ass. This really happens to real people.

Goodman doesn't trade in hypotheticals. He doesn't invent threats that need addressed in the airy-fairy future, because he doesn't need to (though he does sometimes extrapolate). Horror stories abound in nonfiction, from joshing teenagers hijacking municipal rail control networks, to massive data leaks at Symantec. Yes, that Symantec, which manufactures Norton security. Despite the "Future Crimes" title, Goodman details threats that exist right now, and risk becoming even more perilous as our networked technology increases.

I struggled to retain Goodman's thread beneath the mass of techno-legal horror tales. I should be Goodman's target audience, since I support his fundamental thesis about digital vulnerabilities. Just as most citizens cannot comprehend their investment portfolios, we also cannot manage our digital privacy individually. Goodman raises important questions for both private and regulatory consideration. These issues will increasingly color life in coming years. Goodman just stages his claims in ways that leave me despondent.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Understanding how we're helping cybercrime grow 19 janvier 2015
Par Pippa Lee - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Commentaire client Vine pour produit gratuit ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
Did you know that in the U.S. alone, 500,000 children are victims of identity theft or that Facebook is the largest repository of biometric data on Earth? If neither fact makes you feel slightly alarmed, then you need to read Marc Goodman's "Future Crimes."

"Future Crimes" is not only a comprehensive look at how vulnerable we are to cybercrime today, but also at how we will increasingly be victimized as technology advances and we all become interconnected through not just our smartphones and computers, but through our household appliances and medical implants as well. Mr. Goodman identifies serious threats at multiples levels, from hacking into the nation's electric grid to the forging of our fingerprints. And the irony is that most of the data criminals need now and will need in the future to commit their stalking, thefts, home invasions, bullying, and terrorist attacks are not something they have to wrestle from us. Instead, we are making that data freely available because we're too willingly uploading it to social media and to the cloud or we are carrying it in our smartphones and tablets with no other protection than a password.

In his book, Mr. Goodman takes a closer look at how Facebook, Twitter, Google, Apple and other companies collect, analyze, and claim ownership of our data to use, sale and resale to advertisers and data brokers, and how criminals can easily get hold of these massive databases and use them to their own advantage. One of the most interesting parts of the book is Mr. Goodman's descriptions of how Crime Inc. operates and of what they're capable to achieve since they're usually first to adopt new technology. The author also emphasizes how poorly prepared we, as individuals and as a society, are to face the explosion of technological advances and the gigantic wave of cybercrime that it will unleash.

I found "Future Crimes" to be an eye opener. Like most people, I enjoy the benefits of technology and free accounts without much understanding how my devices work or what's going on behind the fun and convenience of being connected online. In the last 25 pages or so of his book, Mr. Goodman proposes a number of steps we can begin to implement today. Education, adequate criminal laws, use of encryption, and accountability for software and social media companies for damages are a few of the things we should start looking into if we want to remain in control and safe in both the real world and the cyber world of tomorrow.
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