School of Computer & Information Sciences COURSE SYLLABUS Course and Instructor Information Course Name ISOL/MSDF 633 – Legal, Regulations, Investigations, and Compliance Section – 21 Summer 2020 – Full Term Course Format: Hybrid Course with Required Residency Residency Session Date: May 29, 2020 – May 31, 2020 Friday 5pm – 10pm; Saturday 8am – 7:30pm; Sunday 8am-1pm Residency Session Course Site: Northern Kentucky Campus – ONLINE FORMAT Professor Melissa S. Gruner, J.D. – Adjunct Professor Contact Information Email: [email protected] Office Location: Remote Office Hours: By appointment Nature of Course Content and Goals Course Description The course examines computer crimes, laws and regulations. It includes techniques for investigating a crime, gathering evidence, and communicating results. Course Objectives/ Learner Outcomes/ Assessments Upon completion of this course, the student will: · Recognize the legal aspects of information security systems. · Examine the concept of privacy and its legal protections. · Identify the basic components of the American legal system. · Describe legal compliance laws addressing how public and private institutions protect the security and privacy of consumer financial information. · Analyze intellectual property laws. · Describe the role of contracts in online transactions and cyberspace. · Identify cybercrime and tort law issues in cyberspace. · Examine the principles requiring governance of information within organizations. · Identify risk analysis and incident response procedures. · Explain the importance of forensic examination in legal proceedings. Course Website Access to the course website is required via the iLearn portal on the University of the Cumberlands website: http://www.ucumberlands.edu/ilearn/ Books and Resources Grama, Joanna Lyn. Legal Issues in Information Security, 2nd ed. Burlington, MA: Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2015 Student Lab Manual and Lab Access Key (also known as supplemental Lessons) · YOU MUST HAVE THIS TO TAKE THE QUIZZES! Other articles and readings may be assigned by course professor. Requirements and Policies Academic Integrity/ Plagiarism At a Christian liberal arts university committed to the pursuit of truth and understanding, any act of academic dishonesty is especially distressing and cannot be tolerated. In general, academic dishonesty involves the abuse and misuse of information or people to gain an undeserved academic advantage or evaluation. The common forms of academic dishonesty include: · Cheating – using deception in the taking of tests or the preparation of written work, using unauthorized materials, copying another person’s work with or without consent, or assisting another in such activities. · Lying – falsifying, fabricating, or forging information in either written, spoken, or video presentations. · Plagiarism—using the published writings, data, interpretations, or ideas of another without proper documentation Plagiarism includes copyin.