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Cyber Crimes  a Behavioral Study
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Cyber Crimes a Behavioral Study

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Presentation from the UOU International ICT Conference held on 28-29 November 2011 in Dehradun

Presentation from the UOU International ICT Conference held on 28-29 November 2011 in Dehradun

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Cyber Crimes a Behavioral Study Presentation Transcript

  • 1. A Presentation By: DEEPIKA JOSHI Asst. Prof. (IT & HR) Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies Indirapuram, Ghaziabad, India Email Id : dsagta@gmail.com Mobile : 9899882346 Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 2. Oh what a tangled web we weave, when first we practice to deceive” : Sir Walter Scott With the information highway having entered our very homes, we are all at increasing risk of being affected by Cybercrime. Everything about our lives is in some manner affected by computers. Under the circumstances its high time we sat up and took notice of the events shaping our destinies on the information highway. Cybercrime is everyone’s problem. And its time we did something to protect ourselves. Information is the best form of protection. Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 3. “Technology changes everything, crime included” (Clarke, 2004) BIG numbers and online crime go together. One well-worn assertion is that cybercrime revenues exceed those from the global trade in illegal drugs. Another nice round number is the $1 trillion-worth of intellectual property that, one senator claimed earlier this year, cybercriminals snaffle annually. Source: Economist.com 14/Nov/2011 Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 4. "What your mind can conceive and believe, it can achieve". Napoleon Hill As we foster our self with special acquaintance and special aptitude in society, along with that power, comes accountability to use it for the betterment of the society. Living in a society is governed by few norms of social behavior accepted by all. Although living in a real society and in an e-society is entirely different as in real society we know our boundaries and the socially accepted behavior whereas in e- society boundaries are blurred and we are not aware of the fact that the things we are doing are accepted by the e-society or not. Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 5. Types of Cyber crimes • Credit card frauds • Cyber pornography • Sale of illegal articles-narcotics, weapons, wildlife • Online gambling • Intellectual Property crimes- software piracy, copyright infringement, trademarks violations, theft of Crime computer source code Crime Against • Email spoofing Against Govt. • Forgery Crime Property • Defamation against • Cyber stalking (section 509 IPC) Person • Phising • Cyber terrorism Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 6. Risks at Cyberspace Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 7. In the News……. Cyber crime is now a bigger threat to India Inc than physical crime. In a recent survey by IBM, a greater number of companies (44%) listed cyber crime as a bigger threat to their profitability than physical crime (31%). The cost of cyber crime stems primarily from loss of revenue, loss of market capitalization, damage to the brand, and loss of customers, in that order. About 67% local Chief Information Officers (CIOs) who took part in the survey perceived cyber crime as more costly, compared to the global benchmark of 50%. • 1 out of 5 children received a sexual solicitation or approach over the Internet in a one-year period of time (www.missingchildren.com) • California warns of massive ID theft – personal data stolen from computers at University of California, Berkeley (Oct 21, 2004 IDG news service) • Microsoft and Cisco announced a new initiative to work together to increase internet security (Oct 18, 2004 www.cnetnews.com) Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 8. THEORIES BEHIND THE CRIMESTRADITIONAL NEW SOCIAL PROCESS THEORY: SOCIAL INFLUENCES BMC THEORY: BULGING MIDDLE CLASS SOCIAL STRUCTURE THEORY: RUNDOWN ANTI-SOCIAL PROCESS THEORY: TRAIT THEORY: BASIC NATURE Because They Are Being Groomed RATIONAL CHOICE THEORY: WILLINGNESS To Commit the Crime SOCIAL CONFLICT THEORY: SOCIETAL FORCES AGOG THEORY: CURIOSITY LEADS THEM TO ENJOYMENT. BRAGGER THEORY: IMPRESSION MAKING Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 9. CONCLUSION Traditional crime theory presents crime stimulating factors as:- •Choice, •Social process, •Heredity & Upbringing, •Societal Forces & Mental Disorders Whereas, in the present Techno-Era ,criminals are much more educated, technically equipped with higher IQ and the targeted people to look upon as criminals (i.e. Poor people) in traditional theories have been overlapped by the Bulging Middle Class theory. Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 10. Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.
  • 11. QUESTIONS Deepika Joshi, Asst. Prof. (IT & HR),Monday: 28/Nov/2011 Jaipuria Institute of Management Studies, Ghaziabad.