Dr. Caine was cited in an article on the shortage of cybersecurity workers in the US published in The Chronicle of Higher Education.
“Among the institutions that are shifting to a more comprehensive notion of cybersecurity is Clemson University. Its Humans and Technology Lab conducts research aimed at making automated systems better reflect the ways people actually behave, with protections designed accordingly. Recent projects include studying how patients use electronic health records and exploring the risks to privacy posed by wearable devices.
Nationwide, colleges have a long way to go to incorporate that kind of broad approach into their educational and research agendas, says Kelly Caine, an associate professor of human-centered computing at Clemson, who heads the lab.”
Dr. Caine was cited in an article on the right to be forgotten vs. free speech published in today’s issue of the Washington Post.
She said, “without the ability to escape personal histories, ‘there’s no rebirth. There’s no starting over.'”
Dr. Kelly Caine and Dr. Kay Connelly have been awarded $500,000 by the National Science Foundation to better understand how technologies can assist underserved older adults as they age in place.
The project will ultimately provide guidance to community members, service providers, and governmental agencies about how to wield technology to enable those populations to age in place. Researchers will identify and analyze existing technologies, then compare and contrast those with the specific needs of low-SES older adults.
The paper DigiSwitch: Design and Evaluation of a Device for OlderAdults to Preserve Privacy While Monitoring Health at Home was named as the best data management, privacy, security, and confidentiality paper at ACM IHI and was also nominated for the best overall paper.
Dr. Caine presented a poster titled: Case Study on Privacy Issues Surrounding the Remote Monitoring of Older Adults at Home at the 2010 mHealth summit in Washington, DC.
The goal of the mHealth summit is to explore ways mobile technology can increase the access, quality and efficiency of healthcare to millions of families in communities in the U.S. and around the globe.
Kelly presented the poster, co-authored by L. Jean Camp, Kay Connelly, Lesa Lorenzen-Huber and Kalpana Shankar, to members of the mHealth community including a special session with VIP attendees including Bill Gates.
Dr. Caine was cited in the article Technologies Help Adult Children Monitor Aging Parents published in today’s issue of the New York Times.
The article, written by Hilary Stout, provides an overview of a variety of technologies designed to help adult children who have aging parents stay in touch and connected.
Dr. Caine presented a poster titled, “Ethical Home-Based Technologies for Older Adults” at the Cognitive Aging Conference held in Atlanta, GA.