Anthony Vance

Anthony Vance

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Office: 613 TNRB
Phone: 801-361-2531
Email: anthony.vance@byu.edu
Website: http://anthonyvance.com

Biography

Anthony Vance is an Associate Professor of Information Systems in the Marriott School of Management of Brigham Young University. He has earned Ph.D. degrees in Information Systems from Georgia State University, USA; the University of Paris—Dauphine, France; and the University of Oulu, Finland. He received a B.S. in IS and Masters of Information Systems Management (MISM) from Brigham Young University, during which he was also enrolled in the IS Ph.D. preparation program. He currently is an associate editor at MIS Quarterly and serves on the editorial board of the Journal of the Association for Information Systems.

His previous experience includes working as a visiting research professor in the Information Systems Security Research Center at the University of Oulu. He also worked as an information security consultant and fraud analyst for Deloitte. His work is published in outlets such as MIS Quarterly, Information Systems Research, Journal of Management Information Systems, Journal of the Association for Information Systems, European Journal of Information Systems, Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, and Proceedings of the ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems (CHI). His research focuses on behavioral and neuroscience applications to information security.

Education

  • PhD, Information Processing Science, University of Oulu, 2010
  • PhD, Computer Information Systems, Georgia State University, 2009
  • PhD, Management Science, University of Paris, Dauphine, 2008
  • Masters of Information Systems Management (MISM), Information Systems, Brigham Young University, 2004
  • BS, Information Systems, Brigham Young University, 2003

Selected Publications

Languages

  • German

Professional Citizenship

  • MIS Quarterly Editor, Associate Editor December, 2015
  • Journal of the Association for Information Systems Board Member August, 2015

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 - USENIX - Symposium on Usable Privacy and Security - 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 - 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
  • 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 - - Security and Human Behavior Workshop (SHB 2015) - 2015
  • Using fMRI to Explain the Effect of Dual-Task Interference on Security Behavior - - Gmunden Retreat on NeuroIS - 2015