Hiroshi Fujinoki

Work place: Department of Computer Science, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville, Edwardsville IL 62025, US

E-mail: hfujino@siue.edu


Research Interests: Computer systems and computational processes, Computer Networks, Network Architecture, Network Security, Analysis of Algorithms


Dr. Hiroshi Fujinoki received the PhD degree from Department of Computer Science, University of South Florida, Tampa, FL, US in August, 2001. Currently he is working as an associate professor at the Department of Computer Science, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville. His research interests include routing in computer networks, performance analysis in network protocols, and network security. He was a member of KML (Knowledge Management Lab), which was a technical advisory committee for US Transportation Command at Scott AFB, IL.

Author Articles
A Survey: Recent Advances and Future Trends in Honeypot Research

By Matthew L. Bringer Christopher A. Chelmecki Hiroshi Fujinoki

DOI: https://doi.org/10.5815/ijcnis.2012.10.07, Pub. Date: 8 Sep. 2012

This paper presents a survey on recent advances in honeypot research from a review of 80+ papers on honeypots and related topics mostly published after year 2005. This paper summarizes 60 papers that had significant contribution to the field. In reviewing the literature, it became apparent that the research can be broken down into five major areas: new types of honeypots to cope with emergent new security threats, utilizing honeypot output data to improve the accuracy in threat detections, configuring honeypots to reduce the cost of maintaining honeypots as well as to improve the accuracy in threat detections, counteracting honeypot detections by attackers, and legal and ethical issues in using honeypots. Our literature reviews indicate that the advances in the first four areas reflect the recent changes in our networking environments, such as those in user demography and the ways those diverse users use new applications. Our literature reviews on legal and ethical issues in using honeypots reveals that there has not been widely accepted agreement on the legal and ethical issues about honeypots, which must be an important agenda in future honeypot research.

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