2020 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2019 - Andrew Carnegie Fellow
2016 - IEEE Fellow For contributions to privacy engineering
2014 - ACM Fellow For contributions to research and education in usable privacy and security.
2006 - ACM Senior Member
Lorrie Faith Cranor mainly focuses on Internet privacy, World Wide Web, Computer security, Information privacy and Privacy software. She has included themes like User interface, Phishing, The Internet, Control and Personally identifiable information in her Internet privacy study. She usually deals with World Wide Web and limits it to topics linked to Android and Installation and Upload.
Her work on Cognitive password, Password and Password policy as part of general Computer security study is frequently linked to Computer users, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her research in the fields of Privacy by Design overlaps with other disciplines such as Electronic voting. Lorrie Faith Cranor works mostly in the field of Privacy software, limiting it down to topics relating to Mobile computing and, in certain cases, Audit.
Her work is connected to Password and Authentication, as a part of Computer security. Her research ties User interface and World Wide Web together. Her study in Privacy software and Privacy by Design is carried out as part of her Information privacy studies.
Her primary scientific interests are in Internet privacy, Computer security, Password, Password strength and Usability. Her study in Internet privacy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Service provider and World Wide Web. Her work on Authentication and Privacy by Design as part of general Computer security research is often related to Notice and USable, thus linking different fields of science.
Her Password policy and Password cracking study in the realm of Password interacts with subjects such as Expiration. Her Cognitive password study in the realm of Password strength connects with subjects such as Metric. Her Usability research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Authentication, Android and Software deployment.
Lorrie Faith Cranor focuses on Internet privacy, Computer security, Password, Password strength and Cognitive password. The Internet privacy study combines topics in areas such as Factor, Rank, World Wide Web, Data retention and Transparency. Her research in World Wide Web intersects with topics in Android and Biometrics.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Cantina: a content-based approach to detecting phishing web sites
Yue Zhang;Jason I. Hong;Lorrie F. Cranor.
the web conference (2007)
The Effect of Online Privacy Information on Purchasing Behavior: An Experimental Study
Janice Y. Tsai;Serge Egelman;Lorrie Cranor;Alessandro Acquisti.
Information Systems Research (2011)
The platform for privacy preferences 1.0 (p3p1.0) specification
Lorrie Cranor;Marc Langheinrich;Massimo Marchiori.
W3C Recommendation (2002)
Privacy in e-commerce: examining user scenarios and privacy preferences
Mark S. Ackerman;Lorrie Faith Cranor;Joseph Reagle.
electronic commerce (1999)
The platform for privacy preferences
Joseph Reagle;Lorrie Faith Cranor.
Communications of The ACM (1999)
You've been warned: an empirical study of the effectiveness of web browser phishing warnings
Serge Egelman;Lorrie Faith Cranor;Jason Hong.
human factors in computing systems (2008)
Security and Usability: Designing Secure Systems that People Can Use
Lorrie Faith Cranor;Simson Garfinkel.
Who falls for phish?: a demographic analysis of phishing susceptibility and effectiveness of interventions
Steve Sheng;Mandy Holbrook;Ponnurangam Kumaraguru;Lorrie Faith Cranor.
human factors in computing systems (2010)
"I regretted the minute I pressed share": a qualitative study of regrets on Facebook
Yang Wang;Gregory Norcie;Saranga Komanduri;Alessandro Acquisti.
symposium on usable privacy and security (2011)
Anti-Phishing Phil: the design and evaluation of a game that teaches people not to fall for phish
Steve Sheng;Bryant Magnien;Ponnurangam Kumaraguru;Alessandro Acquisti.
symposium on usable privacy and security (2007)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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