International Guide to Combating Cybercrime

Couverture
American Bar Association, 2003 - 241 pages
Today the Internet is connected to nearly 200 countries. The very nature of a globally connected network has made it painfully clear that cyber criminal activity cannot be effectively addressed by individual nations or even a group of industrialized countries; it requires a concerted effort between industry, government officials, law enforcement, and citizens of all countries. This collaboration of over 50 contributors - attorneys, government personnel, non-profit staff and university professors - was written to help all developed and developing countries alike.
 

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Table des matières

Cybercrime Laws
11
II Laws on Crimes against Computer Systems
16
III Laws on Crimes against Communications Systems
26
IV Crimes Facilitated by Computers and the Internet
34
V Authentication and Security Laws
39
VI Conclusion
40
Jurisdiction
41
II International Legal Assistance
43
II Overview of Types of Search and Seizure
124
III Practical Considerations for Immediate Search and Seizure of Digitally Stored Evidence
127
IV Legal Considerations
135
V Conclusion
163
PublicPrivate Cooperation
165
II Preliminary Issues
168
III Analysis
173
IV Some Components of Cyber Security Cooperation
184

III Jurisdictional Considerations and Conflicts of Laws
49
IV What Is Being Done to Address CybercrimeRelated Jurisdictional Concerns?
59
V Conclusion
79
Law Enforcement
81
II Impact of Cybercrime on Law Enforcement
84
III Practical Considerations
114
IV Conclusion
120
Search and Seizure
123
V International Efforts to Stimulate Private and Public Sector Cooperation to Combat Cybercrime
188
VI Additional Resources
194
VII Conclusion
197
Bibliography Additional Resources
199
II Additional Resources
220
Index
227
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