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Rfid: Applications, Security, and Privacy (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 21. Juli 2005


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Produktbeschreibungen

Synopsis

"RFID is the first important technology of the twenty-first century. That's an awesome responsibility. How can we know when and how RFID is being used? How can we make sure it is not misused? How can we exercise choice over how it affects us personally? How do we ensure it is safe? This book is a valuable contribution to the ongoing effort to find the answers." --From the Foreword by Kevin Ashton, cofounder and former executive director, Auto-ID Center; vice president, ThingMagic Corporation Radio frequency identification (RFID) technology is rapidly becoming ubiquitous as businesses seek to streamline supply chains and respond to mandates from key customers. But RFID and other new wireless ID technologies raise unprecedented privacy issues. RFID: Applications, Security, and Privacy covers these issues from every angle and viewpoint. Award-winning technology journalist and privacy expert Simson Garfinkel brings together contributions from every stakeholder community--from RFID suppliers to privacy advocates and beyond.His contributors introduce today's leading wireless ID technologies, trace their evolution, explain their promise, assess their privacy risks, and evaluate proposed solutions--technical, business, and political.

The book also looks beyond RFID, reviewing the privacy implications of Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, smart cards, biometrics, new cell-phone networks, and the ever-evolving Internet. Highlights include *How RFID and other wireless ID technologies work *RFID applications--from gas stations and pharmacies to the twenty-first century battlefield *RFID, privacy, and the law--in the United States and around the world *RFID, security, and industrial espionage *How Bluetooth and Wi-Fi can track individuals, with or without their permission *Technical solutions to wireless ID privacy concerns--their values and limitations *Stakeholder perspectives from EPCglobal, Inc.,Gemplus, The Procter & Gamble Company, and other industry leaders *The future of citizen activism on privacy issues Clear, balanced, and accessible, this is the indispensable primer for everyone involved in RFID: businesses implementing or evaluating RFID; technology suppliers responding to user concerns; and policymakers and privacy advocates who want a deeper understanding of the technology and its implications. Includes contributions from AIM Global, Inc. CASPIAN Center for Democracy and Technology EPCglobal, Inc.

The Galecia Group Gemplus IDAT Consulting & Education Institute for the Future Matrics, Inc. MIT Computer Science & Artificial Intelligence Laboratory MIT Media Laboratory OATSystems Privacy Journal The Privacy Rights Clearinghouse The Procter & Gamble Company RSA Laboratories UCLA Department of Geography Wayne State University Law School

Buchrückseite

“RFID is the first important technology of the twenty-first century. That’s an awesome responsibility. How can we know when and how RFID is being used? How can we make sure it is not misused? How can we exercise choice over how it affects us personally? How do we ensure it is safe? This book is a valuable contribution to the ongoing effort to find the answers.”
—From the Foreword by Kevin Ashton, cofounder and former executive director, Auto-ID Center; vice president, ThingMagic Corporation

Radio frequency identification (RFID) technology is rapidly becoming ubiquitous as businesses seek to streamline supply chains and respond to mandates from key customers. But RFID and other new wireless ID technologies raise unprecedented privacy issues. RFID: Applications, Security, and Privacy covers these issues from every angle and viewpoint.

Award-winning technology journalist and privacy expert Simson Garfinkel brings together contributions from every stakeholder community—from RFID suppliers to privacy advocates and beyond. His contributors introduce today’s leading wireless ID technologies, trace their evolution, explain their promise, assess their privacy risks, and evaluate proposed solutions—technical, business, and political. The book also looks beyond RFID, reviewing the privacy implications of Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, smart cards, biometrics, new cell-phone networks, and the ever-evolving Internet. Highlights include

  • How RFID and other wireless ID technologies work
  • RFID applications—from gas stations and pharmacies to the twenty-first century battlefield
  • RFID, privacy, and the law—in the United States and around the world
  • RFID, security, and industrial espionage
  • How Bluetooth and Wi-Fi can track individuals, with or without their permission
  • Technical solutions to wireless ID privacy concerns—their values and limitations
  • Stakeholder perspectives from EPCglobal, Inc., Gemplus, The Procter & Gamble Company, and other industry leaders
  • The future of citizen activism on privacy issues

Clear, balanced, and accessible, this is the indispensable primer for everyone involved in RFID: businesses implementing or evaluating RFID; technology suppliers responding to user concerns; and policymakers and privacy advocates who want a deeper understanding of the technology and its implications.

Includes contributions from

AIM Global, Inc.
CASPIAN
Center for Democracy and Technology
EPCglobal, Inc.
The Galecia Group
Gemplus
IDAT Consulting & Education
Institute for the Future
Matrics, Inc.
MIT Computer Science & Artificial Intelligence Laboratory
MIT Media Laboratory
OATSystems
Privacy Journal
The Privacy Rights Clearinghouse
The Procter & Gamble Company
RSA Laboratories
UCLA Department of Geography
Wayne State University Law School



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6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Excellent Survey of RFID; present and future issues. 25. Juli 2006
Von Stuart Gardner - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
This is a compilation of papers from numerous organisations with diverse opinions on how this technology will develop. RFID presents opportunities for great improvement in business efficiencies for corporations and better service for customers and consumers. The flip side is that RFID has the potential to negatively impact individual privacy more than most technologies.

What sets this book apart is that it covers both sides of the argument. The chapters authors represent most perspectives on this emerging technology:

- RFID Hardware and Software Vendors

- Organisations that have deployed RFID

- Privacy Advocates

The cases for and against RFID are both well made. RFID can make shopping easier, stock processing more efficient, speed up payment and aid loss prevention. An excellent example of where privacy concerns are outweighed by convenience is highway tolls.

At the same time, security flaws will likely become evident and individuals, organizations and governments could misuse the very same technology. RFID has the potential to be more invasive than video surveillance.

Papers within the book cover include current real world illustrations and how the technology may develop. Most importantly, this is the most comprehensive survey to date. If anyone can suggest a better one, please do write a review and refernce.

This is not a "how to" book. It does not delve into the technology or provide a detailed methodology. Given the diversity of perspectives and content it couldn't be.

This book is a must read if you want to be informed on a key emerging technology. The issues and rewards of RFID will increase as the processing power of RFID chips increase. Increase in processing power is nearly a given.

In isolation the individual papers (chapters) are good. But this is a clear instance of the the sum being greater than the parts. For my two cents, this book will have a long and useful shelf life.
speculative deployment 28. Juni 2006
Von W Boudville - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
The chapters are written by different authors, concerning various aspects about RFID. The topics give an idea of the scope of RFID deployment. None of the chapters would be considered technical. You are not required to be an electrical engineer to follow any chapter.

One chapter talks about inserting RFID tags into livestock. In part to combat the age old problem of rustling, which still exists. The chapter has an engagingly termed section "World Livestock Roundup", which showcases RFID in livestock in several countries. The deployment is quite advanced. Already, the EU and New Zealand mandate it for all livestock, and have done so for over 5 years. Given the cost of a cow or sheep, the tags are quite affordable. This chapter is significant. Unlike virtually the rest of the book, it demonstrates RFID as already existing in a mature deployment, and not as blue sky musings.

Other chapters are more speculative. In part because when the tags might be associated with or carried by people, serious issues of privacy arise. Some deployments are described under the rubric of enhancing child safety. But the extension to adults is highly contentious. Even more so when one considers not the carrying of a tag, but the insertion of a tag into a person's skin. In the US, we can readily envisage deep discontent over this, from libertarians to the religious right.

It turns out that many of the suggested difficulties are not primarily technical. Rather, they exist in the business or social realm, and may be harder to solve.
4 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Too important to be ignored! 31. Oktober 2005
Von CS Calude - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
RFID, radio frequency identification, is one the first major

technology of the new century. After building machines

capable of doing things (nineteenth century) and machines

that can mimic thinking (twentieth century), time has come

to have machines to perceive.

The book edited by S. Garfinkel, B. Rosenberg is a balanced,

comprehensive, and digestible presentation of RFID. RFID is

not a Devil plot on spying on everyone, and it is not a

technological form of totalitarism (although there is a

potential to become each of them). RFID is a form of

enabling machines to sense. Warehouses will sense whether

they become low on stock or, perhaps, overstocked, luggage

will be routed automatically from airport to airport;

healthcare, libraries, energy, will be all influenced if

not changed by RFID. Benefits are potentially immense, but

so are the risks.

One (almost) certainty: like or not, this technology is

going to stay, so we cannot afford to ignore it. The book is

an important step towards an informed debated about its

future.
9 von 14 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Lots of good stuff about RFID 1. September 2005
Von Simson Garfinkel - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
First, you should know that I'm the editor of this book.

Second, there seems to be some confusion in the way that the publisher has positioned the information that the book contains. Although the idea for this book came about because of the 2003 RFID Security & Privacy workshop that I chaired at MIT, only three of the chapters in this book are based on papers that were presented at the workshop. The rest of this book is all new material that was specially written for this project.

In RFID: Applications, Security and Privacy, I've tried to bring together voices from across the RFID debate. In one volume we have chapters from manufacturers, users, critics, policy wonks, and even philosophers of natural science. That is truly an impressive accomplishment.

Yes, this book does not contain nuts-and-bolts information about technical RFID protocols and APIs. That's because the world of RFID is vast and is in flux right now. I and the rest of the authors believe that what's really needed now is information that paints the entire landscape, rather than focusing on the specific technical abilities of, say, the GEN2 tags.

But more than a good book about policy issues, this book is really a fun read. There's the privacy nightmare chapter. There's the chapter written by the student who built a prox card cloner. There's the chapter about implantable RFID chips. It's just a lot of fun. I'm the editor, yes, but as I read the final proofs before it when to the printer, I kept saying to myself over and over, "this is a great book! My gosh, this is really a great book."

And it is.
Great book on Jewelry RFID 9. Dezember 2011
Von Kevin Lord Barry - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I needed to seriously update my knowledge of RFID for my new job at Trac Tech Systems, which is an RFID for jewelry company. This book was excellent - It explained complex issues simply, and made it clear exactly how insanely beneficial RFID could be for most businesses, but jewelry businesses especially do to their high value per-item.
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