CyberCIEGE scenario design and implementation
Thompson, Michael F.
Irvine, Cynthia E.
MetadataShow full item record
In 2005, the initial version of CyberCIEGE, a network security simulation packaged as a video game, was released. Since then, we have developed a suite of game scenarios and have enhanced and extended the underlying game engine to cover a broad set of cybersecurity concepts. CyberCIEGE includes a Scenario Development Kit to customize existing game scenarios and create new ones. A Scenario Development Language lets instructors express security policies of interest and the circumstances in which these policies must be enforced. This language programs and augments the underlying CyberCIEGE simulation, enabling context-rich interaction with students, while relying on the simulation to assess network security and enterprise productivity. Scenario creation requires both story telling and high-level programming techniques. Scenario designers use a forms-based integrated development environment to express a scenario in terms of its initial conditions, security policies, economic constraints, and student feedback.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Falby, Naomi; Thompson, Michael F.; Irvine, Cynthia E. (IEEE, 2004-06-00);The Center for the Information Systems Studies and Research (CISR) at the Naval Postgraduate School has established a broad program in computer and network security education. The program, founded on a core in traditional ...
Mueller, David S. (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate School, 2005-09);Frequent media reports of the loss or compromise of data stored on computer systems indicate that attempts to educate users on proper computer security policies and procedures seem to be ineffective. In an effort to provide ...
CyberCIEGE scenario illustrating secrecy issues through mandatory and discretionary access control policies in a multi-level security network LaMore, Robert L. (Monterey, California. Naval Postgraduate School, 2004-06);User training in computer and network security is crucial to the survival of modern networks, yet the methods employed to train users often seem ineffective. One possible reason is that users are not fully engaged during ...