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Issue No. 06 - November/December (2009 vol. 24)
ISSN: 1541-1672
pp: 5-11
Robert R. Hoffman , Institute for Human and Machine Cognition
John D. Lee , University of Wisconsin–Madison
David D. Woods , The Ohio State University
Jeffrey M. Bradshaw , Institute for Human and Machine Cognition
Janet Miller , US Air Force Research Laboratory
Nigel Shadbolt , University of Southampton
ABSTRACT
<p>In the game of cybersecurity catch-up, clever hackers repeatedly find some new malware scheme, and security people then come up with a new software or hardware patch. Although attempts to improve software and hardware must continue, what else might be done besides playing the clever game? Trust in and through technology will likely mediate the effectiveness of software and hardware in maintaining security on the Networld, where cultural, social, psychological, and computational elements are merging. This essay examines five human-centered issues for Networld: "anti-trust" in technology, a consensus on what "trust" is, interpersonal trust versus trust in automation, trusting as a dynamic process, and resilience engineering for the active management of trust.</p>
INDEX TERMS
Human-Centered Computing, trust, trust evaluation tools, online fraud, online security, trust in automation, trust relationships, resilience engineering
CITATION
Robert R. Hoffman, John D. Lee, David D. Woods, Jeffrey M. Bradshaw, Janet Miller, Nigel Shadbolt, "The Dynamics of Trust in Cyberdomains", IEEE Intelligent Systems, vol. 24, no. , pp. 5-11, November/December 2009, doi:10.1109/MIS.2009.124
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