Not so much anti-social as untrusting, supicious, and paranoid. Actually, being highly social could provide an excellent "cover" to fool the bad guys into thinking one is a lot less security-savvy than one actually is.
Karen Mercedes Goertzel, CISSP Associate 703.698.7454 goertzel_ka...@bah.com ________________________________________ From: sc-l-boun...@securecoding.org [sc-l-boun...@securecoding.org] On Behalf Of McGovern, James F (HTSC, IT) [james.mcgov...@thehartford.com] Sent: Tuesday, August 25, 2009 2:09 PM To: Secure Code Mailing List Subject: [SC-L] Where Does Secure Coding Belong In the Curriculum? There are several perspectives missing from the dialog: - Before we even talk about secure coding, we need a course on secure thinking. Most folks are indoctrinated into thinking positive which blinds them from seeing vulnerabilities right in front of them. A prereq on being antisocial might be a good start _______________________________________________ Secure Coding mailing list (SC-L) SC-L@securecoding.org List information, subscriptions, etc - http://krvw.com/mailman/listinfo/sc-l List charter available at - http://www.securecoding.org/list/charter.php SC-L is hosted and moderated by KRvW Associates, LLC (http://www.KRvW.com) as a free, non-commercial service to the software security community. _______________________________________________