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Computer crime in Canada an introduction to technological crime and related legal issues by Robert W. K. Davis

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Published by Carswell in Scarborough, Ont .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Canada.

Subjects:

  • Computer crimes -- Canada.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Robert W.K. Davis and Scott C. Hutchison.
ContributionsHutchison, Scott C., 1962-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKE8958 .D38 1997
The Physical Object
Paginationxxvi, 313 p. :
Number of Pages313
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6842862M
ISBN 100459554778
LC Control Number00343199
OCLC/WorldCa36691748

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This guide to materials about computer crime and security updates and replaces TB Not meant to be a comprehensive bibliography, this Tracer Bullet is designed -- as the name of the series implies -- to put the reader "on target." TOP OF PAGE. Cybercrime, also called computer crime, the use of a computer as an instrument to further illegal ends, such as committing fraud, trafficking in child pornography and intellectual property, stealing identities, or violating rime, especially through the Internet, has grown in importance as the computer has become central to commerce, entertainment, and government. Chapter 5 Computer Crime SUMMARY This chapter focuses on evaluating the na-ture and scope of computer crime, and options to consider in designing effective computer crime legislation. Computer crime is defined here simply as a set of crimes in which com-puterized data or software play a major role. This book could very well become the Bible for computer crime across the U.S. and possibly in Britain, Canada, and elsewhere too." — Scott Senja, Weber State University, Ogden, UT ""This is the most extensive and comprehensive text reviewed in our quest for appropriate material." — Karen Weston, Gannon University; Eric, PAReviews:

Jahankhani et al. () provides a typology of cybercrime that includes a category defined by "using a computer as the instrumentality of the crime (e.g., fraudulent use of automated teller. Canadian True Crime Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book. Computer crime, or cybercrime in Canada, is an evolving international phenomenon. People and businesses in Canada and other countries may be affected by computer crimes that may, or may not originate within the borders of their country. From a Canadian perspective. This is the third book in Crimes Canada: True Crimes That Shocked The Nation collection. Peter Vronsky is a University Professor and Canadian author of one of the most sold serial killer books worldwide; "Serial Killers: The Method and Madness of Monsters".

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Cybercrime prevention tips. Read the top 10 cybercrime prevention tips to protect you online. Government response to cybercrime. Learn how the Government of Canada departments work together to prevent cybercrime within our borders, and how Canada participates in international efforts to prevent cybercrime around the world. Computer Crime Types There exists a constantly expanding list of the forms computer crime and computer fraud can take. Fortunately, these crime types fall into overarching groups of criminal actions. Many traditional crimes, such as fraud, theft, organized crime rings. Cybercrime, or computer-oriented crime, is a crime that involves a computer and a network. The computer may have been used in the commission of a crime, or it may be the target. Cybercrimes can be defined as: "Offences that are committed against individuals or groups of individuals with a criminal motive to intentionally harm the reputation of the victim or cause physical or mental harm, or.