Journal of
Systemics, Cybernetics and Informatics
 



ISSN: 1690-4524 (Online)


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Academia.edu
(A Community of about 40.000.000 Academics)


Honorary Editorial Advisory Board's Chair
William Lesso (1931-2015)

Editor-in-Chief
Nagib C. Callaos


Sponsored by
The International Institute of
Informatics and Systemics

www.iiis.org
 

Editorial Advisory Board

Editors

Journal's Reviewers
 

Description and Aims

Submission of Articles

Areas and Subareas

Information to Contributors

Editorial Peer Review Methodology

Integrating Reviewing Processes


Detection of Minimal Set of Trips Causing the Necessity to Use Extra Vehicle for Vehicle Scheduling Problem
Katerina Pastircáková, Jaromír Šulc
(pages: 1-4)

Key Factors in the Success of Self - Directed Learning of Military Personnel - Taking Smartphone as an Example
Yen-Hsi Lo, Yen-Fen Lo, Po-Yun Chiang, Jung Hsiao
(pages: 5-8)

Machine Learning Based IP Network Traffic Classification Using Feature Significance Analysis
Te-Shun Chou, John Pickard, Ciprian Popoviciu
(pages: 9-12)

The Information System for US Stock Market: Fundamental and Technical Analysis
Sergejs Hilkevics, Galina Hilkevica
(pages: 13-24)

The Impact of Environmental and Social Performance on the Market Value of Shares of Czech Joint-Stock Corporations
Alena Kocmanova, Marie Pavlakova Docekalova, Iveta Simberova
(pages: 25-31)

Play the Game! Analogue Gamification for Raising Information Security Awareness (Invited Paper)
Margit Scholl
(pages: 32-35)

Using Informatics and Technology Practices for Academic Performance Review
Kim Moorning
(pages: 36-41)

Multiple Research Perspectives as a Paradigm to Co-Create Meaningful Real-life Experiences
Jan Detand, Marina Emmanouil
(pages: 42-46)

A Methodology to Integrate Regulatory Expertise, Research and Education to Accelerate Biomedical Device Translation
Diana Easton
(pages: 47-52)

Active Learning through Smart Grid Model Site in Challenge Based Learning Course
Ellen A. Kalinga, Kwame S. Ibwe, Nerey H. Mvungi, Hannu Tenhunen
(pages: 53-64)

Non-Linear Static Analysis of Masonry Buildings under Seismic Actions
Maria Luisa Beconcini, Paolo Cioni, Pietro Croce, Paolo Formichi, Filippo Landi, Caterina Mochi
(pages: 65-70)

Toward an Engaging Hands-on Environment for a Beginning Networking and Security Class
Lopamudra Roychoudhuri
(pages: 71-76)

Designing Representations, Affecting Reality: A Meta-Model Proposal to Address the Question of Design Epistemology from the Perspective of Cognitive Science
Andrea Zammataro
(pages: 77-80)

Dielectrophoretic Movement of Cell around Surface Electrodes in Flow Channel
Yusuke Takahashi, Shigehiro Hashimoto, Manabu Watanabe
(pages: 81-87)


 

Abstracts

 


ABSTRACT


Enterprise Level Security – Basic Security Model

Kevin E. Foltz, William R. Simpson


Maintaining, updating, and modifying such a system based on changing enterprise needs and advancing technology is even more challenging. Decisions and informal rules that were made and enacted in the initial build are often lost, forgotten, or ignored when changes are needed. When the original system designers have moved on, the system is entrusted to an administrator who understands how the system works but not why it was designed to work that way. Without this higher-level understanding, the secure system devolves into a collection of loosely integrated partial solutions with security vulnerabilities at the seams and edges. This work presents a method of documenting the design logic of a secure enterprise information system, from basic principles to implementable requirements. Important design decisions are captured, along with the logic supporting them. Before changes to the system are made, an assessment is made against the core design decisions to ensure the original security goals are maintained. This provides clarity to the system owner and administrators to help guide future changes, and it provides a way to convey security goals to product vendors in a structured and logical way, which can help to reduce the back-and-forth arguing over whether a product meets security requirements. The Enterprise Level Security (ELS) architecture is used as an example of the application of this method to a real-world security system

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