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Web Security, Privacy & Commerce 2e (Anglais) Broché – 26 novembre 2001

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Web Security, Privacy & Commerce As Web use has grown, so have the threats to security and privacy - from credit card fraud to invasions of privacy by marketers to Web site defacements. This book aims to go behind the headlines, examine the major security risks in the 20th century and explain how to minimize them. Full description

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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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14 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great coverage on all aspects of infosec 19 mars 2002
Par Ben Rothke - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Web Security, Privacy & Commerce, 2nd Edition
by Simson Garfinkel with Gene Spafford
O'Reilly & Associates 2002
ISBN: 0596000456
There are two basic reasons why a book comes out in a second edition: either the author needs the cash or the book needs to be updated. When the first edition of Web Security, Privacy & Commerce came out in 1997, it was titled Web Security & Commerce. Not only has the title changed, but Web security, privacy, and commerce have changed radically in the last five years.
The nature of the change and the pace at which it occurs is a large part of the difficulty within information security. Imagine a heart surgeon going on an extended vacation in 1997 and coming back in 2002. Although his surgical technique may be a bit rusty, there is no reason to think that he could not start practicing medicine again right away. However, if you were to take a contemporary information security professional from 1997 and place him in the 2002 workplace, he would be horribly outdated. Technologies that did not exist in 1997, or even 2000, are now ubiquitous, and technologies that were considered cutting edge only a few years ago are now archaic.
With that, the update to Web Security, Privacy & Commerce is indeed warranted and welcomed. A glance at the table of contents reveals coverage of nearly every core aspect within Web security. The book provides a comprehensive and impartial look at the technologies and approaches that both management and systems administrators can employ to ensure the security of their networks and systems. The author's impartiality is revealed in chapter 15, which describes several telephone scanner utilities; Garfinkel is the creator of one of the utilities, but makes sure to list the competition (and even has nice things to say about them).
Simson Garfinkel and Gene Spafford are veterans in the computer security world. Garfinkel is the author of several highly acclaimed books, and Spafford is a professor of computer science at Purdue University. Their succinct writing style allows them to cover a huge amount of information in a little over 700 pages.
The book is divided into four sections: Web technology, privacy and security for users, Web server security, and security for content providers. Part one goes into details about the security foundations of the networks and the Internet. Topics include SSL/TLS, PKI, digital signatures, and biometrics. These seven chapters give the reader a good overview of the essence of information security.
Part 2, "Privacy and Security for Users," is quite different from other security books. Whereas other books detail the problems with privacy on the Internet, this book does a good job of showing users various strategies for keeping their personal information private. Garfinkel shows how the real threats to personal privacy are not so much cookies and log files; rather the end-users very own readiness to provide Web and e-commerce sites with their personal information.
Part 3, "Web Server Security," details how service providers and systems administrators can lock down and secure their systems. The authors provide details on topics such as host security, server access methods, and secure CGI/API programming.
Part 4, "Security for Content Providers," is quite interesting, as many content providers and ISPs forget that the onus of security and privacy to a large degree falls on them. This section includes details on how these providers can use various techniques, from filters to PICS and more, to ensure their users' privacy.
The fact that Web Security, Privacy & Commerce, 2nd Edition, is nearly twice the size of the first edition is indicative of the fact that security has changed radically since 1997. Whether you run a Web site or are concerned about security for your PC at home, Web Security, Privacy & Commerce is a must read.
13 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Outstanding: Clear and to the point 17 décembre 2001
Par bytebreaker - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I work as a computer security analyst for a major consulting firm. Garfinkel's book is head and shoulders above anything else out there.
In particular, his handling of the tension between security policy and privacy policy is particularly well written.
I highly recommend this book to anyone that wants to develop a detailed understanding of the significant issues that affect doing business on the web.
16 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
In a word, disappointing. 15 mai 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Apart from paid reviewers I can't see anyone with any actual knowledge of security rating this book 5 stars. It is not as clear and concise as it should be, and the technical knowledge is freely available at securityfocus.com and other sites. A better job could have been done with security and privacy policies.
More effort should have been put forth in providing common sense (implementable) solutions or best practices instead of re-hashing material that other books have already done a better job presenting.
I normally enjoy O'reilly books but like the first edition, this book is a disappointment.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good book 10 novembre 2002
Par RaTa - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Good read, but primarily as an introductory primer. General info and comprehensive, with good discussion and resources. But to really get into the nuts and bolts of this subject, you will need to find other books. Somewhat esoteric at times and frustrating.
4 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
How Much Do You Really Know About Web Security? 20 août 2004
Par Christopher Byrne - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Ever since the birth of the World Wide Web, we have been inundated with books purporting to have all things "Internet", buying into the hype surrounding the explosion of the web. What these books failed to do was educate people about the lack security and privacy inherent on the Internet, That is why I was wanted to read "Web Security, Privacy and Commerce: 2nd Edition" (734 pages (I do not count an index in the page count), O'Reilly Media, 2002, ISBN 0-596-00045-6). Written by Simon Garfinkel, with Gene Spafford, I read more and more with pleasure and anticipation. This was confirmed with a simple line that has often been lost on the masses: the Internet was built for communication and sharing, not for business and the protection of data at each end of the connection. Unfortunately, the explosive growth of the Web did not allow for this issue to be fully addressed or for reliable tools to be built quickly enough.

Now other reviews I have read on here blast the book for being too generic and not what they expected from O'Reilly. But that is what I find to be a breath of fresh air: a wide-ranging important topic that does not get bogged-down in techno-speak, something which might normally turn readers away from technical books.

From the outset, Garfinkel and Spafford tell you that their goal is to cover the fundamentals of web security and not to be a primer for "computer security, operating systems, or the World Wide Web". Do they succeed in their goal? Absolutely! Starting with web technology, they address security, web architecture, cryptography (what it is and what it isn't), SSL and digital identification. They then move onto privacy and security for users in very simple, direct, tell it like it is style. How many people know what "Joes" are and the fact that anyone could look at their users and find at least one? How often have you read that using a 16 character password is counterproductive and that if chosen correctly, an 8 character password should be more than adequate? When is the last time you had an author break down cookies line by line for you to truly understand them? Have you ever tried to find out what the code inside a worm is and does?

As they weave their story, they then cover Web Server Security and offer a very compelling argument for using a Mac with OS 7, 8 or 9 for a server (I won't give away the reason why here or tell you that Rosebud is a sled). For the programmer, this section offers a street-smart view of coding vulnerabilities and ways to minimize them. In addition, they cover physical security, as well as host security, for servers. Want to really understand SSL and certificates and want to know why Netscape 4 was a bad example of certificate planning? I had never thought about it until reading their discussion of the topic.

They finish up with coverage of security for content providers. What is very, very good here is that they cover privacy policies, filtering, censorship and intellectual property. They help you truly understand what fair use is and what it really means.

The only negative I had was too short a discussion on Social Engineering. However, given the fact that this was published in 2002 and phishing scams had not really taken off raising awareness of the issue, I am giving them a mulligan for this.

The ideal audience for this book is people who need to have a broad understanding without nitty-gritty detail that they will get lost in. How good a reference do I find this book to be? Well for starters, I wished I had it at my side when preparing for the Certified Information Systems Auditor (CISA) Exam offered by the Information Systems Audit and Control Association (ISACA). It puts their review materials to shame (have to be honest about that). This book will be part of my permanent library and will be required reading for any information systems auditors doing work for my company. I will also be using this book as a source text for training provided to companies, developers, and administrators.

The Business Control Caddy Scorecard: Double-Eagle on a Par 5.

Christopher Byrne, IBM CAAD/CASA

The Business Controls Caddy (tm)


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