Vicky Clayton looks at how appearances within Jane Austen’s ‘Pride & Prejudice’ can be deceiving and what it can teach us about social engineering.
As Raj Patel selects his sand-wedge for a tricky bunker shot, he muses about the selection of clubs available to golf players and the parallels we can draw with our own InfoSec tools.
When US General George Patton led Operation Quicksilver he deceived the Nazis paving the way for the Normandy landings. Stephen Patton looks at the benefits of using similar deceptions to attract hackers and intruders.
It can be great fun, and cheap, going out in the woods to look for wild mushrooms, but only if you know what you are doing. Make a mistake, and you could end up sick or worse. Fabrice de Paepe says it’s much the same with public Wifi networks, which can be very useful but which may also harbour dangers for the unwary.
When it comes to keeping the ship on a steady course, a good Helmsman is key. Claus Houmann analyses their role and tries to find their equivalent in modern organisations.
Mike Carter looks at exercise habits and park planning to open up ideas about security behaviours and creating security policy.