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Security and Privacy in Digital Rights Management [electronic resource] :ACM CCS-8 Workshop DRM 2001 Philadelphia, PA, USA, November 5, 2001 Revised Papers /

Contributor(s): Sander, Tomas [editor.] | SpringerLink (Online service).
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Lecture Notes in Computer Science: 2320Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2002.Description: X, 250 p. online resource.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540478706.Subject(s): Computer science | Computer security | Data encryption (Computer science) | Computers and civilization | Computers | Law and legislation | Management information systems | Computer engineering | Computer Science | Systems and Data Security | Data Encryption | Computer Engineering | Legal Aspects of Computing | Management of Computing and Information Systems | Computers and SocietyOnline resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Renewability -- Discouraging Software Piracy Using Software Aging -- Fuzzy Hashing -- New Iterative Geometric Methods for Robust Perceptual Image Hashing -- Cryptographic Techniques, Fingerprinting -- On Crafty Pirates and Foxy Tracers -- Efficient State Updates for Key Management -- Collusion Secure q-ary Fingerprinting for Perceptual Content -- Privacy, Architectures -- Privacy Engineering for Digital Rights Management Systems -- Secure Open Systems for Protecting Privacy and Digital Services -- MPEG-4 IPMP Extensions -- Software Tamper Resistance -- Dynamic Self-Checking Techniques for Improved Tamper Resistance -- Protecting Software Code by Guards -- How to Manage Persistent State in DRM Systems -- Cryptanalysis -- A Cryptanalysis of the High-Bandwidth Digital Content Protection System -- Economics, Legal Aspects -- Implications of Digital Rights Management for Online Music – A Business Perspective -- From Copyright to Information Law – Implications of Digital Rights Management -- Taking the Copy Out of Copyright.
In: Springer eBooksSummary: The ACM Workshop on Security and Privacy in Digital Rights Management is the ?rst scienti?c workshop with refereed proceedings devoted solely to this topic. The workshop was held in conjunction with the Eighth ACM Conference on Computer and Communications Security (CCS-8) in Philadelphia, USA on November 5, 2001. Digital Rights Management technology is meant to provide end-to-end so- tions for the digital distribution of electronic goods. Sound security and privacy features are among the key requirements for such systems. Fifty papers were submitted to the workshop, quite a success for a ?rst-time workshop. From these 50 submissions, the program committee selected 15 papers for presentation at the workshop. They cover a broad area of relevant techniques, including cryptography, system architecture, and cryptanalysis of existing DRM systems. Three accepted papers are about software tamper resistance, an area about which few scienti?c articles have been published before. Another paper addresses renewability of security measures. Renewability is another important security technique for DRM systems, and I hope we will see more publications about this in the future. I am particularly glad that three papers cover economic and legal aspects of digital distribution of electronic goods. Technical security measures do not exist in a vacuum and their e?ectiveness interacts in a number of ways with the environment for legal enforcement. Deploying security and an- piracy measures adequately requires furthermore a good understanding of the business models that they are designed to support.
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Renewability -- Discouraging Software Piracy Using Software Aging -- Fuzzy Hashing -- New Iterative Geometric Methods for Robust Perceptual Image Hashing -- Cryptographic Techniques, Fingerprinting -- On Crafty Pirates and Foxy Tracers -- Efficient State Updates for Key Management -- Collusion Secure q-ary Fingerprinting for Perceptual Content -- Privacy, Architectures -- Privacy Engineering for Digital Rights Management Systems -- Secure Open Systems for Protecting Privacy and Digital Services -- MPEG-4 IPMP Extensions -- Software Tamper Resistance -- Dynamic Self-Checking Techniques for Improved Tamper Resistance -- Protecting Software Code by Guards -- How to Manage Persistent State in DRM Systems -- Cryptanalysis -- A Cryptanalysis of the High-Bandwidth Digital Content Protection System -- Economics, Legal Aspects -- Implications of Digital Rights Management for Online Music – A Business Perspective -- From Copyright to Information Law – Implications of Digital Rights Management -- Taking the Copy Out of Copyright.

The ACM Workshop on Security and Privacy in Digital Rights Management is the ?rst scienti?c workshop with refereed proceedings devoted solely to this topic. The workshop was held in conjunction with the Eighth ACM Conference on Computer and Communications Security (CCS-8) in Philadelphia, USA on November 5, 2001. Digital Rights Management technology is meant to provide end-to-end so- tions for the digital distribution of electronic goods. Sound security and privacy features are among the key requirements for such systems. Fifty papers were submitted to the workshop, quite a success for a ?rst-time workshop. From these 50 submissions, the program committee selected 15 papers for presentation at the workshop. They cover a broad area of relevant techniques, including cryptography, system architecture, and cryptanalysis of existing DRM systems. Three accepted papers are about software tamper resistance, an area about which few scienti?c articles have been published before. Another paper addresses renewability of security measures. Renewability is another important security technique for DRM systems, and I hope we will see more publications about this in the future. I am particularly glad that three papers cover economic and legal aspects of digital distribution of electronic goods. Technical security measures do not exist in a vacuum and their e?ectiveness interacts in a number of ways with the environment for legal enforcement. Deploying security and an- piracy measures adequately requires furthermore a good understanding of the business models that they are designed to support.

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