Cybercrime and Cyberterrorism: Current Issues
John V. Blane
Nova Publishers, 2003 - Computers - 52 pages
Thirty-three countries, including the United States, have signed the Council of Europe's Convention on Cybercrime of November 2001. The Convention's goal is to combat cybercrime by harmonising national laws, improving investigative abilities and boosting international co-operation. Supporters argue that the Convention will enhance deterrence, while critics counter that it will have little effect without the participation of countries in which cybercriminals operate freely. Others warn that it will endanger privacy and civil liberties. This invaluable book addresses the issues of fighting cybercrime and evaluates measures undertaken by various governments to prevent these attacks from happening. America, Russia, Korea, Netherlands, Japan, Israel and France, are specifically discussed.
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CYBERCRIME AND CYBERTERRORISM RUSSIAN FEDERATION
CYBERCRIME AND CYBERTERRORISM THE NETHERLANDS
CYBERCRIME AND CYBERTERRORISM KOREA
CYBERCRIME AND CYBERTERRORISM JAPAN
CYBERCRIME AND CYBERTERRORISM ISRAEL
CYBERCRIME AND CYBERTERRORISM FRANCE
Act on Promotion activities addition agencies amended attacks authorities automated data Chapter combat computer crimes computer information computer networks computer offenses computer security computer systems computer virus computer-related Convention on Cybercrime Convention's Council of Europe Criminal Code Criminal Procedure cyber Cybercrime and Cyberterrorism data processing databases defendant e-mail electromagnetic records Electronic Signatures Europe Convention exceeding Federal Security Service fighting cybercrime Gazprom hackers hacking information and communications information protection Information Security information technologies infringe international cooperation Internet Service Provider investigation Israel kisei Knesset law enforcement Liability liable to imprisonment maximum prison term METI million won Ministry Penal Code perpetrated person police prevent Promotion of Utilization providers of information punished by imprisonment regulates cybercrime Russian Criminal Code Russian Federation security system service providers special media records Specific Commercial Transactions specious information Supra note terrorism terrorist traditional offenses unauthorized access
Page 23 - States having jurisdiction thereof, be punished by imprisonment for not more than five years or a fine of not more than $10,000, or by both such fine and imprisonment, or if subject to military or naval law may be tried by court martial, and, on conviction, shall suffer such punishment as a court martial may direct.
Page 47 - Europe and the other States signatory hereto, Considering that the aim of the Council of Europe is to achieve a greater unity between its members...
Page 25 - ... punishable by imprisonment for not more than three years, or by a fine of not more than three thousand dollars, or both.
Page 25 - ... thereof shall be punished by imprisonment for not more than five years or by a fine of not more than •$5,000, or both...
Page 22 - A person convicted of a crime declared to be a felony for which no other punishment is specially prescribed by this Code, or by any other statutory provision in force at the time of the conviction and sentence, is punishable by imprisonment for not more than seven years, or by a fine of not more than one thousand dollars, or by both.
Page 47 - It is the first international treaty on crimes committed via the Internet and other computer networks, dealing particularly with infringements of copyright, computer-related fraud, child pornography and violations of network security. It also contains a series of powers and procedures such as the search of computer networks and interception.
Page 5 - Council of Europe, Draft Convention on Cybercrime, May 25, 2001, available at http://conventions.coe.int/treaty/EN/projets/cybercrime27.htm; Frequently Asked Questions and Answers About the Council of Europe Convention on Cybercrime (Draft 24REV2), Dec.
Page 2 - Europe member state signatories are: Albania, Armenia, Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Macedonia, Malta, Moldova, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Ukraine, and the United Kingdom. The Convention's main goal is to establish a "common criminal policy...
Page 23 - ... imprisonment for not more than one year or a fine of not more than $1,000, or both. (d) If in the course and as a result of a riot a person suffers serious bodily harm or there is property damage in excess of $5,000, every person who willfully incited or urged others to engage in the riot shall be punished by imprisonment for not more than ten years or a fine of not more than $10,000, or both.
Page 28 - No person shall provide another person's identification code relating to an access control function to a person other than the access-administrator for that access control function or the authorized user.