Proceedings of the First International Conference Future of Trust in Computing
2008 David Grawrock, Helmut Reimer, Ahmad-Reza Sadeghi, Claire Vishik. This
need not be the case and there are examples of threats that we saw coming ...
Author: David Grawrock
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
The concept of trust is related to many aspects of our daily lives, and different stakeholders use the term “trust” in various contexts. Trust is crucial in today’s information societies for ensuring success of digital economies in all countries and regions. This book contains papers that were presented at the conference “Future of Trust in Computing” and brings together academics, regulators, technologists, and practitioners working in diverse areas of trust from various parts of the world. The authors discuss issues they are facing and begin to form a common framework. Security and privacy threats and remedies, core trust-enforcing technologies, innovative applications, regulatory issues, privacy and usability, economics as well as provable security and assurance are discussed. Finally, a number of papers touch upon innovative approaches to trust that begin to define new fields of research and innovative types of technologies.
Whenit returned to powerin1974, the Labour government foreshadowed an even
more imminent threat tothe future ofthe Trust. In the following year, it introduced a
capital transfer tax that included a provision for taxing trusts that did not ...
Author: Gavin Ellis
Crumbling business models mean news media structures must change. Gavin Ellis explores the past and present use of newspaper trusts – drawing on case studies such as the Guardian, the Irish Times and the Pulitzer Prize winning Tampa Bay Times – to make the case for a form of ownership dedicated to sustaining high quality journalism.
Trust is both simple and complex. It is simple because everyone has a sense of
its essence and its importance. Trust is also complex because, while it can be
examined as a distinct strand, it is also woven into many other fabrics, such as
Author: Don M. Snider
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Primis Custom Pub
Who are the future members of the Army profession and how is their competence to be certified to their client, the American people? This is a contemporary analysis of the Army profession, its knowledge and expertise, with conclusions and policy recommendations.
And there is a technology enabler that can help us get there: the authors show that this twenty-first-century style of reporting is a perfect fit for new Internet/XBRL technology. This is the book we were waiting for.
Author: Samuel A. DiPiazza, Jr.
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
Business reporting in a post-apocalypse global marketplace Clearly, now is the time for creating an effective business-reporting model appropriate for the markets of the twenty-first century. Rather than start from scratch after the Enron-Andersen fiasco, two leading consultants from PricewaterhouseCoopers present a plan that supplements the current model, one in which executives, accountants, analysts, investors, regulators, and other stakeholders can truly embrace the spirit of transparency. The Future of Corporate Reporting highlights the best practices for global financial reporting, explaining the concept of "performance auditing," which focuses on the real performance of the business as opposed to technical adherence to GAAS. Eccles and Masterson also discuss the pros and cons of GAAP v. IAS, present new approaches to reforming financial reporting, and outline a twenty-first-century model of accounting that will improve markets and benefit shareholders.