By Thomas J. Holt, Bernadette H. Schell
In an age whilst machine crime is becoming at a exponential price and on an international scale, and govt leaders are more and more reliant upon solutions from the educational and IT defense fields as a way to continue cyber crime in money, and be sooner than the “cyber legal curve.”
Corporate Hacking and Technology-Driven Crime: Social Dynamics and Implications addresses quite a few points of hacking and technology-driven crime, together with the power to appreciate computer-based threats, determine and look at assault dynamics, and locate options. together with findings from specialists in felony Justice, company, and knowledge expertise protection from around the globe, this publication provides present learn undertakings and findings with a view to locate interdisciplinary suggestions to the complicated area of cyber crime and community breaches.
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Additional info for Corporate hacking and technology-driven crime: social dynamics and implications
According to Coleman, the motivation in most cases is the desire for economic gain and the need to be perceived as a “success” by others, or the fear of loosing what one already has. The political economics of the industrialized society have made competition that increases these desires and fears a part of its culture. Coleman (1994) called it the “culture of competition” in American society. Langton and Piquero (2007, p. 4) claim that WCC scholars suggest that white-collar offenders are frequently preoccupied by a desire for more money.
25 1 10. 15 1 11. 03 1 12. 07 1 13. 12 1 14. 01 14. 05. 17 18 Chapter 2 Between Hackers and White-Collar Offenders Orly Turgeman-Goldschmidt Bar-Ilan University, Israel ABSTRACT Scholars often view hacking as one category of computer crime, and computer crime as white-collar crime. However, no study to date has examined the extent to which hackers exhibit the same characteristics as white-collar offenders. This chapter looks at empirical data drawn from 54 face-to-face interviews with Israeli hackers, in light of the literature in the field of white-collar offenders, concentrating on their accounts and socio-demographic characteristics.
Yar (2005b) makes a case for the applicability for routine activities theory (Cohen & Felson, 1979), albeit limited, in explaining cybercrime. It is currently unknown if neutralizations play a different role in justifying, or neutralizing, computer crimes as compared to traditional crimes. Certainly, much between-individual variation exists in why any given individual becomes involved in computer hacking, or any crime for that matter. Some of this variation is individual-specific, but some variation may be a result of environmental, or contextual, factors.
Corporate hacking and technology-driven crime: social dynamics and implications by Thomas J. Holt, Bernadette H. Schell