This book is oriented around the legal and policy questions that are emerging from the information age that we are living in. In my opinion it will be of more interest to legal scholars and policy makers, than to readers interested in the 0's and 1's of cyber security. That withstanding, I think this lecture series is very well suited for the legal audience as the author presents the material in a very clear and understandable manner, without much technical jargon.
I wish that the different readers would have only read specific characters, and remained as the readers for those characters. As the book stands, the readers switch off reading for multiple characters, and there did not seem to be any consistency or logic for why or when they switched. Confusing, and maybe a little over performed.
The author writes this book toward someone with little or no experience using text messaging technology. He gives an example of an elderly woman who makes a comment about not understanding why people send text messages. That woman should be this author's target audience. EVERYONE ELSE SHOULD NOT WASTE THEIR MONEY. Case in point; The author makes a point of emphasizing to the reader that a text message does not need to be responded to immediately. Really? Who knew? And here I've been jumping at the sound of every text message that I get, even running out of movie theaters, responding to text messages because I thought that they had to be responded to immediately!!! Seriously, unless if you are less than 5 years old, or more than 75 years old, stay away from this waste of time.
I don't know because I couldn't make it through the entire book. The first 30 minutes were so absurdly stupid that I just couldn't take anymore.
I highly recommend for anyone considering online dating. The story about the woman providing advice on where to buy good heroin is priceless.
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