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Issue No.01 - January/February (2011 vol.9)
pp: 58-63
James Alexander , University of Pennsylvania
Jonathan Smith , University of Pennsylvania
ABSTRACT
The authors outline steps toward a disinformation theory, a simplified and generalized notion of communication that is intended to be in some way misleading or deceptive. Specifically, their model looks at ways to inject noise.
INDEX TERMS
Communication, Deception and Surveillance, disinformation
CITATION
James Alexander, Jonathan Smith, "Disinformation: A Taxonomy", IEEE Security & Privacy, vol.9, no. 1, pp. 58-63, January/February 2011, doi:10.1109/MSP.2010.141
REFERENCES
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2. T. Holt, The Deceivers: Allied Military Deception in the Second World War, Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 2004.
3. C.E. Shannon and W. Weaver, The Mathematical Theory of Communication, Univ. of Illinois Press, 1949.
4. D. Kahn, The Codebreakers, Macmillan, 1967.
5. R.J. Aldrich, Intelligence and the War against Japan: Britain, America and the Politics of Secret Service, Cambridge Univ. Press, 2000.
6. P. Forbes, Dazzled and Deceived: Mimicry and Camouflage, Yale Univ. Press, 2009.
7. D. Sklansky, The Theory of Poker: A Professional Poker Player Teaches You How to Think Like One, Two Plus Two Publishing, 1994.
8. J.M. Alexander, "MASKS: Maintaining Anonymity by Sequestering Key Statistics," PhD thesis, Computer and Information Science Dept., Univ. Pennsylvania, 2009.
9. R.A. Poisel, Modern Communications Jamming Principles and Techniques, Artech House, 2003.
10. C.F. Camerer, Behavioral Game Theory: Experiments in Strategic Interaction, Princeton Univ. Press, 2003.
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