1. Why may organizations not place enough importance on disaster recovery? What might happen to these organizations in the event of an actual disaster? If you owned a business in Florida, would this be important to you?
2. Should regulated industries be required to follow security standards? Why or why not? Provide examples of industries that you think should fall under this category.
3. Discuss the importance of using an access control model in determining how employees in an organization should gain access to resources? Should different resources have different access controls? Provide an example of a resource and the access control you think it should have.
Research the laws on dumpster diving in two different states, and then research a case law example of dumpster diving within your state. What are the laws regarding dumpster diving? How do they differ? What happened in the case in your state?
2. Visit the website of a Major technology company ( Microsoft, Google, Oracle, Cisco, etc..) and then choose two companies that you like. Search each site for best security practices. What do you find? How so they differ? Provide examples from each.
3. Using the format provided in Chapter 10, design an incident response plan for your home or personal computer. Include actions to be taken if each of the following event occur:
What other scenarios do you think are important to plan for?
Must be answered in at least 1.5 pages and must demonstrate critical thinking.
Remember to include reliable sources (properly cited and listed in a reference section) to support your opinions and statements of "fact." These sources can include the textbook and peer-reviewed references. Refer to APA rules to ensure accuracy of citations and reference lists.
These solutions may offer step-by-step problem-solving explanations or good writing examples that include modern styles of formatting and construction of bibliographies out of text citations and references. Students may use these solutions for personal skill-building and practice. Unethical use is strictly forbidden.Dumpster diving, incident response
Dumpster diving laws
Dumpster diving refers to the retrieval of information from recycling or refuse bins. According to Whitman and Mattord (2014), dumpster diving can compromise the security of an entity's information assets. Given this threat, different states have increasingly enacted laws to address dumpster diving. In Chicago, dumpster diving is legitimate, as long as a person has a license to engage in such a practice. However, dumpster diving in Connecticut is illegal, given that the current law designates the practice as a form of espionage and improper means of gaining access to trade secrets (Staples, 2007). In California, the dumpster diving law coincides with that of Chicago, as the two states allow the practice. However, the two states differ in that Chicago requires a dumpster diver to have a license, unlike in California. An example of case law on dumpster diving in California is California v. Greenwood, 486 U.S. 35 (1988). In this particular case, the Supreme Court of the U.S. determined that the Fourth Amendment did not prohibit the warrantless search and seizure of garbage left for collection outside the curtilage of a residence or a home. Based on the dumpster diving law adopted by my state as described above, it is evident that California follows the verdict of the U.S. Supreme Court in California v. Greenwood, 486 U.S. 35 (1988) case the latter....
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