Lange Zeit hatte die Diskussion urn das Thema der «Sozialen Ungleichheit» einen moralischen und politischen Unterton.
Die gegenwärtige Debatre setzt sich mit der These der amerikanischen Soziologen Kingsley Davis und Wilbert Moore auseinander, fur die Ungleichheiten im Rahmen einer komplexen Arbeitsteilung zwingend sind.
It is now receiving a bunch of popular attention including on Slashdot, Vice, Business Week, The Economist, MIT Technology Review, Wired and others (undoubtedly driven in part by her involvement in this story in which she helped track down an attempt to frame Brian Krebs with heroin purchased on the underground site Silk Road).
Most recently she used this technique track drug purchases made by reporters at Forbes. — In recognition of his fantastic talk, Danny Huang received the Best Student Presentation award at the 2013 ACM SIGCOMM Workshop on Hot Topics in Software Defined Networking (Hot SDN). Andreas Pitsillidis successfully defended his dissertation and will be escaping the gravity well of UCSD CSE.
— Today Sarah Meiklejohn defended her thesis, "Flexible Models for Secure Systems". — In an article titled ‘Exclusive: NSA infiltrated RSA security more deeply than thought — study,’ Joseph Menn at Reuters reports on new research from a group that includes UCSD alums Steve Checkoway and Tom Ristenpart, current UCSD undergrad Jake Maskiewicz, and collaborators from Wisconsin, TU Eindhoven, Johns Hopkins, and UIC.
After much cryptography and bitcoin sleuthing, Sarah heads across the pond to start as an Assistant Professor at University College London in a joint appointment in the Departments of Computer Science and Security and Crime Science. — Sarah Meiklejohn’s recent IMC paper, “Fistful of Bitcoins: Characterizing Payments Among Men with No Names” looks at some of the issues in tracking transactions in the Bitcoin payment network.Ihr Marktwirtschaftsmodell gewinnt in der heutigen Zeit an Bedeutung, da der Arbeitsmarkt die Individuen verstärkt in Wettbewerb zu einander setzt.Below are the seven propositions that make up the structural-functional theory of social stratification (Davis and Moore) as summarized by Melvin M.Their theory has gained new credibility as a market model of occupational selection assuming competition among self-interested individuals.Its abstractness and limited scope need recognition, but it remains a valuable starting point for the consideration of inequality.His doctoral research was performed at the California Institute of Technology, where he worked on the Cryogenic Dark Matter Search (CDMS) under the supervision of Prof. He was the recipient of the John Stager Stemple Memorial Prize in Physics (Caltech, 2009) and the Howard L. He is currently a postdoctoral researcher at Stanford University, where he is working to detect neutrinoless double beta decay as part of the EXO collaboration. His thesis work focused on a search for interactions from low-mass dark matter particles in the CDMS detectors and significantly constrained possible dark matter signals reported by the DAMA/LIBRA, Co Ge NT, and CRESST experiments.Organized by the artist James Welling, Unbecoming includes works by Dannielle Bowman, Jennifer Calivas, Penn Chan, Kathryn Harrison, Jillian Freyer, Lacey Lennon, Luke Libera Moore, Evelyn Pustka, and Dan Swindel. Steve’s coauthors on the paper, which was published at ACM CCS 2016, include several with a UCSD connection: B. — This week, David Kohlbrenner traveled to Brooklyn to present his USENIX 2016 paper, “Trusted Browsers for Uncertain Times”, one of ten finalists in the 2016 2016 NYU-Poly CSAW Applied Research Competition. — Congratulations to Neha Chachra, who successfully defended her dissertation today on "Understanding URL Abuse for Profit." Neha caps a long, creative career contributing to the department in many roles, from the "Learn from Peers" graduate student program to heading the graduate student association's procurement committee.Social inequality has long been subject to theoretical dispute with moral and political overtones.The most recent debate was over the argument of American sociologists Kingsley Davis and Wilbert Moore that unequal rewards were ‘functionally’ necessary to maintain a complex division of labour.