deception


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Synonyms for deception

Synonyms for deception

Synonyms for deception

References in periodicals archive ?
In view of this, deception is fast gaining acceptance within enterprises and government agencies in recognition of its accuracy and efficiency in detecting in-network threats that have bypassed prevention and evaded other detection security controls.
5) Dougherty then asks what distinguishes D'Artagnan's deception of Milady and deceptions of the sort the lenient view sees as less serious.
Unfortunately, the book's structure does not lead the reader to a rapid understanding of the mind of the deception planner.
Comprehensive and thorough, "A Guide To Deception is unreservedly recommended, especially for community and academic library Communication Studies collections.
In the first half of this year, there were 443 telephone deception cases, a rise of 33 cases compared with the same period of last year; the pecuniary loss rose by 37.
The following companies are the key players in the global deception technology market: GraudiCore, Attivo Networks, Cymmetria, and TrapX Security.
6) is supported through a well-conceived analysis of deception by democratic leaders with careful construction of the case study format.
Over the past few years, the global market for deception technology witnessed various radical changes, with the most vital being growing adoption of distributed decoy systems.
A complete defense-in-depth approach will include administrative controls--such as policies and procedures--physical controls, such as cabinet locks and badge door access, as well as technical controls, including firewalls, intrusion prevention systems (IPS), intrusion detection systems (IDS), and deception for inside-the-network threat detection.
Deception is often employed strategically to manipulate an adversary's perceptions to gain a competitive advantage while disguising the basic objectives, intentions, strategies, and capabilities of the deceiver.
Deception in war is probably as old as the armed conflicts themselves.
Two Majlis deputies have publicly charged that deception is built into the DNA of America's rulers and Iran should beware.
Offering international perspectives, this collection of classic articles on deception in war hopes to spark a renaissance in the use of deception as an instrument of statecraft.
The mix of contributors reflects the editorial view that deception is a "complex, multifaceted, and elusive phenomenon," and that it would be a form of "reductionism" for the collection as a whole to offer a definition of deception (or of lying), or to determine that deception is to be morally condemned, or even that, on a "cost-benefit analysis," deception is advantageous (15).
Psychophysiological measures of deception detection are based on the expectation that lying may cause guilt and fear, which are, in turn, reflected in autonomic nervous system (ANS) responses.