General of New York State; major telecommunications corporations; a number of the Federal Reserve Banks; the Bank of Greece; and major Financial Exchanges. He serves on the advisory board of The Economist Intelligence Unit. He has commented extensively in broadcast and in print on high-technology, antitrust, and public policy issues. Previously, he taught at Columbia University (1981-1988) and at Stanford University (1988-1990). He holds a PhD and MA in economics from the University of California at Berkeley, as well as a BSc (First Class Honors) in mathematical economics from the London School of Economics.


Lorrie Faith Cranor is an associate professor of computer science and of engineering and public policy at Carnegie Mellon University, where she is the director of the CyLab Usable Privacy and Security Laboratory (CUPS). She is also chief scientist of Wombat Security Technologies, Inc. She has authored more than 80 research papers on online privacy, phishing and semantic attacks, spam, electronic voting, anonymous publishing, usable access control, and other topics. She has played a key role in building the usable privacy and security research community, having co-edited the seminal book Security and Usability (O’Reilly, 2005) and founded the Symposium on Usable Privacy and Security (SOUPS). She also chaired the Platform for Privacy Preferences Project (P3P) Specification Working Group at the W3C and authored the book Web Privacy with P3P (O’Reilly, 2002). She has served on a number of boards, including the Electronic Frontier Foundation board of directors, and on the editorial boards of several journals. In 2003, she was named one of the top 100 innovators 35 or younger by Technology Review magazine. She was previously a researcher at AT&T-Labs Research and taught in the Stern School of Business at New York University. Dr. Cranor received her doctorate degree in engineering and policy from Washington University in St. Louis in 1996.


James D. Foley is a professor in the College of Computing, and a professor in the School of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech). A leading international figure in two major disciplines of computer science (graphics and human-computer interaction), Dr. Foley has received lifetime achievement awards in both fields from the Association for Computer Machinery’s special interest groups (SIGGRAPH in 1997 and SIGCHI in 2007). Dr. Foley was one of the computer graphics pioneers who went on to help establish HCI as a discipline. The co-author of three books, he is the first author of what many consider the definitive text in computer graphics, Fundamentals of Interactive Computer Graphics, which has sold 400,000 copies in 10 translations. Dr. Foley arrived at the College of Computing in 1991 and founded the GVU Center. Four years later, U.S. News and World Report ranked the



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