Bonnie Anderson

Bonnie Anderson

Department Chair and Professor of Information Systems,
Information Systems, Department of
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Office: 790A TNRB
Phone: 801-422-5704
Website: http://neurosecurity.byu.edu/#ResearchTeam

Education

  • PhD, Information Systems, Carnegie Mellon University, 2001
  • MPhil, Public Policy, Carnegie Mellon University, 2000
  • MAcc, Information Systems, Brigham Young University, 1995
  • BS, Accounting, Brigham Young University, 1995

Group Affiliations

  • IFIP Working Group 8.11/11.13, “Information Systems Security Research 2013
  • Special Interest Group on Security (SIGSEC), Association for Information Systems 2013
  • UWHEN-Utah Women in Higher Education Network 2010
  • Association of Information Systems 2001

Selected Publications

Experience

    Academic - Post-Secondary
    • Adjunct Faculty, Carnegie Mellon University 2000 - 2001
    Professional
    • Consultant, Andersen Consulting (Accenture) 1995 - 1997
    Other
    • Adjunct Faculty, Duquesne University 2000 - 2001

Languages

  • Japanese

Administrative Assignments

  • Department Chair — 2017

BYU Citizenship

  • MISM Graduate Coordinator 2008 - 2017
  • Faculty Advisory Council Committee/Council Chair April, 2011 - May, 2013
  • Faculty Advisory Council Committee/Council Member August, 2010 - May, 2013

Professional Citizenship

  • AMCIS 2020 Committee/Council Chair August, 2016
  • Journal of Cybersecurity Education, Research and Practice Editorial Review Board Member June, 2016
  • Mensa Research Journal Editorial Review Board Member 2006

Presentations

  • A longitudinal investigation of habituation to security warnings: A parallel fMRI and eye tracking study - - The 6th Annual Interdisciplinary Symposium on Decision Neuroscience - 2016
  • I Can’t Spot the Difference: An Eye Tracking Study Examining Generalization between Security Warnings and System Notifications - IFIP WG8.11/WG11.13 - The Dewald Roode Workshop on Information Systems Security Research - 2016
  • It All Blurs Together: How the Effects of Habituation Generalize Across System Notifications and Security Warnings - Harvard Univeristy - Workshop on Security and Human Behavior - 2016
  • It All Blurs Together: How the Effects of Habituation Generalize Across System Notifications and Security Warnings - USENIX - Symposium on Usable Privacy and Security - 2016
  • It All Blurs Together: How the Effects of Habituation Generalize Across System Notifications and Security Warnings - Johannes Kepler University - Gmunden Retreat on NeuroIS - 2016
  • It All Looks the Same to Me: Security Warning and System Notification Generalization Captured through Eye Tracking - AIS SIGSEC - Workshop on Information Security and Privacy (WISP) - 2016
  • More Harm than Good? How Security Messages that Interrupt Make Us Vulnerable - Harvard Univeristy - Workshop on Security and Human Behavior - 2016
  • When Training Gets Trumped: How Dual-Task Interference Inhibits Security Training - AIS - European Conference on Information Systems (ECIS) - 2016
  • "Not Now:" Using fMRI and Eye Tracking to Improve the Timing of Security Messages" - AIS - Workshop on Information Security and Privacy (WISP) - 2015
  • Cybersecurity and Spiritual Safety - BYU - BYU Devotional Speaker - 2015
  • How Polymorphic Warnings Reduce Habituation in the Brain—Insights from an fMRI Study - ACM - ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (CHI) - 2015
  • How Polymorphic Warnings Reduce Habituation in the Brain—Insights from an fMRI Study - Apple - Presentation to Apple security team - 2015
  • More Harm than Good? How Security Messages that Interrupt Make us Vulnerable - IFIP WG8.11/WG11.13 - Dewald Roode Information Security Workshop - 2015
  • More Harm than Good? How Security Messages that Interrupt Make Us Vulnerable - ISR - ISR Digital Vulnerabilities Special Issue Workshop - 2015
  • The Impact of Technostress on Users' Responses to Security Warnings: A NeuroIS Study - - Security and Human Behavior Workshop (SHB 2015) - 2015
  • The Impact of Technostress on Users' Responses to Security Warnings: A NeuroIS Study - - Americas Conference on Information Systems - 2015
  • Using fMRI to Explain the Effect of Dual-Task Interference on Security Behavior - - Gmunden Retreat on NeuroIS - 2015
  • Using fMRI to Explain the Effect of Dual-Task Interference on Security Behavior - - Security and Human Behavior Workshop (SHB 2015) - 2015