David Maimon is an Associate Professor in the department of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Maryland. He received his Ph.D. in Sociology from the Ohio State University in 2009. David’s research interests include cyber-enabled and cyber-dependent crimes and experimental research methods. In 2015 he was awarded the “2015 Young Scholar Award” from the “White-Collar Crime Research Consortium of the National White-Collar Crime Center” for his cybercrime research. His current research focuses on computer hacking and the progression of system trespassing events, online deception and fraud, computer networks vulnerabilities to cyber attacks (see www.cybernudge.com), smartphone users vulnerabilities to cybercrime (see www.pocket-security.org), and decision-making process in cyber space. He is also conducting research on the ransomware economy, intellectual property and the digital divide.
2015 - present: Associate Professor, Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice, University of Maryland College Park
2015 - present: Affiliate Faculty, University of Maryland Institute for Advanced Computer Studies, University of Maryland College Park
Ph.D. 2009, Sociology, The Ohio State University
Testa, Alexander^, David Maimon, Bertrand Sobesto and Michel Cukier . 2017 . “Illegal Roaming and File Manipulation on Target Computers: Assessing the Effect of Sanction Threats on System Trespassers Online Behavior.” Criminology and Public Policy
Maimon David, ^Mariel Alper, Michel Cukeir and ^Bertrand Sobesto. 2014. “Restrictive Deterrent Effects of a Warning Banner in an Attacked Computer System.” Criminology
Browning, Christopher R., Margo Gardner, David Maimon, and Jeanne Brooks-Gunn. 2014 “Collective Efficacy and the Contingent Consequences of Exposure to Lethal Violence.” Developmental Psychology.
Maimon David and Christopher Browning. 2012. “Alcohol Sales, Collective Efficacy and Adolescent’s Alcohol Use: Motivation Opportunity and Control in the Study of Alcohol Use.” Social Science Research
Maimon, David and Danielle Kuhl. 2008. “Social Control and Youth Suicidality: Situating Durkheim’s Ideas in A Multilevel Framework.” American Sociological Review 73(6): 921-943.
- Pocket Security - Smartphone Cybercrime in the Wild (PI), NSF, $448,000
- Prevention and Mitigation of Computer-Focused Crimes (PI), HUJI CSRC, $201, 948
- EAGER: Determents of Public WiFi Users Online Behaviors (PI), NSF, $215,002