The short version is this:
"Prevents behavioral profiling by randomizing the rate at which characters reach the DOM."
The long version is explained in 2 blog posts.
My post addresses the background, motivation, risk & examples of "behavoioral biometrics" and more specifically "Keyboard Dynamics".
The post by Paul Moore goes deeper into the technology, and our work to understand, detect, block and mitigate where needed.
As far as we know this is the first time anyone has done such a description of this technology and its possible consequences for privacy.
The Register has already published their story about this, with others to come very soon. You can read their story here: http://www.theregister.co.uk/…/behavioural_profiling_defea…/
If you find this of interest, I would be happy if you share this post, or provide the link below to others within academia & the security industry.
So I suggested doing this post to Graham, and he said yes.
For the third time in Las Vegas and our 8th edition of PasswordsCon, I am proud and humbled of what we have achieved since our first edition in December 2010. This is going to be awesome!
The 9th International Conference on Passwords
7, 8, 9 December 2015
University of Cambridge, United Kingdom
The Passwords conference was launched in 2010 as a response to the lack of robustness and usability of current personal authentication practices and solutions. Annual participation has doubled over the past three years. Since 2014, the conference accepts peer-reviewed papers.
The CFP is now available here:
Please share this with all relevant contacts you may have!
The recommendation from everyone summarizes it all: use a password manager. :-)
I currently hold the CISA and CISM certifications from ISACA, and the CISSP-ISSAP certifications from ISC(2).
More details can be found on my Linkedin profile here: http://www.linkedin.com/in/thorsheim
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