Re: [MARHMIS] MARHMIS HMIS Lead Monitoring Tool Presentation

Thanks Abram,

Here's a copy of the tools themselves, both an excel and a word version.

Please feel free to let Joel and I know if you have any questions or suggestions.

Regards,


Daniel Fox | Analyst
Housing and Sustainable Development
Cloudburst Consulting Group, Inc.
8400 Corporate Drive, Suite 550 
Landover, MD 20785-2238
(240) 582-3639 direct
(301) 918-4900 fax
Washington DC | Atlanta | Boston | Phoenix |
Berkeley
www.cloudburstgroup.com
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On Mon, Jan 12, 2015 at 11:20 AM, Abram L. Hillson <AHillson@njhmfa.state.nj.us> wrote:
Hello MARHMIS Members,

Attached is the HMIS Lead Monitoring Tool presentation.

Abram Hillson
Director of HMIS
New Jersey Housing and Mortgage Finance Agency
P.O Box 18550
Trenton, New Jersey 08650-2085
Phone: 609-278-7567
Fax: 609-278-4173



[MARHMIS] RE: FYI about Identity Verification

Thanks Abram –

This does sound like a LOT of work and so goes further along on your point about breaking into something more lucrative than a homeless service data base…..

<![if !supportLists]>-      <![endif]>SuN.

Su Nottingham
Bergen County Department of Human Services, One Bergen County Plaza, 2nd floor, Hackensack, NJ 07601
Phone 201-336-7461  Fax 201-336-7450  e-mail snottingham@co.bergen.nj.us
Confidentiality Notice: This e-mail, including any attachments, may be intended solely for the personal and confidentiality use of the sender and recipient (s) named above.  This message may include advisory, consultant and/or deliberate material and, as such, would be privileged and confidential; not a public document.  Any information in this e-mail identifying a client of the Department of Human Services is confidential and not a public document.  If you have received this e-mail in error, you must not: review, transmit, convert to hard copy, copy, use or disseminate this e-mail or any attachments to it and you must delete this message.  You are requested to notify the sender by return e-mail.

From: marhmis@googlegroups.com [mailto:marhmis@googlegroups.com] On Behalf Of Abram L. Hillson
Sent: Monday, January 12, 2015 12:43 PM
To: 'marhmis@googlegroups.com'
Subject: [MARHMIS] FW: FYI about Identity Verification

Here is the article from Susan about fingerprints.

Abram Hillson
Director of HMIS
New Jersey Housing and Mortgage Finance Agency
P.O Box 18550
Trenton, New Jersey 08650-2085
Phone: 609-278-7567
Fax: 609-278-4173



From: Denard, Susan R. [mailto:srdenard@co.bucks.pa.us]
Sent: Monday, January 05, 2015 11:47 AM
To: Abram L. Hillson
Subject: FYI about Identity Verification

Thought you might be interested in this email that just came across my desk since you have spoken to MARHMIS about the use of fingerprinting technology

Sue

Susan Denard, LCSW
Policy and Planning Specialist
Bucks County Office of Human Services
Heritage Center, Building 600
2325 Heritage Center Drive
Furlong, PA 18925
215-348-6910
215-340-8943 (Fax)

 

How did one hacker show that passwords can be more secure than fingerprints?

Answer: by spoofing a German minister's fingerprints through the use of a high resolution photo
by News Staff / January 5, 2015
Hacker Jan Krissler used high resolution photos of German defense minister Ursula von der Leyen's hands to recreate her fingerprints.
At a recent conference, he also spoke about the weakness of eye scanners as a means of identity verification, due to the proliferation of increasingly high resolution cameras that could conceivably be used as "corneal keyloggers" – take a photo of someone's eye and get access to all their stuff.
In 2013, Krissler gained attention in the hacker community for bypassing Apple's smartphone fingerprint scanner using a dummy thumbprint created from wood glue and sprayable graphene. While many hold out hope that biometrics might someday replace passwords as a means of identity verification, Krissler demonstrates that a strong password derives security from its secrecy in a way that many biometric measures cannot match.
Hacker Jan Krissler used high resolution photos of German defense minister Ursula von der Leyen's hands to recreate her fingerprints.
At a recent conference, he also spoke about the weakness of eye scanners as a means of identity verification, due to the proliferation of increasingly high resolution cameras that could conceivably be used as "corneal keyloggers" – take a photo of someone's eye and get access to all their stuff.
In 2013, Krissler gained attention in the hacker community for bypassing Apple's smartphone fingerprint scanner using a dummy thumbprint created from wood glue and sprayable graphene. While many hold out hope that biometrics might someday replace passwords as a means of identity verification, Krissler demonstrates that a strong password derives security from its secrecy in a way that many biometric measures cannot match.


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