Role-based access control by David Ferraiolo; D Richard Kuhn; Ramaswamy Chandramouli

By David Ferraiolo; D Richard Kuhn; Ramaswamy Chandramouli

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F. , and M. J. Nash, “The Chinese Wall Security Policy,” Proceedings IEEE Computer Society Symposium on Research in Security and Privacy, April 1989, pp. 215–228. , and K. Poland, “Some Conundrums Concerning Separation of Duty,” presented at the IEEE Symposium on Security and Privacy, Oakland, CA, 1990. , D. Gilbert, and N. Lynch, “An Examination of Federal and Commercial Access Control Policy Needs,” in Proceedings of the NIST-NSA National (USA) Computer Security Conference, 1993, pp. 107–116.

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Access to an object usually implies access to the information it contains, but it may pertain to an exhaustible system resource, such as a device. Other examples of objects include buffers, registers, blocks, pages, segments, file directories, programs, processors, and printers. An object is an abstract concept that is useful for purposes of generically modeling access control approaches and describing access control mechanisms. However, from an enterprises’ perspective, there are two types of objects: resource objects and system objects.

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