CISSP Domain – Legal, Regulations, Investigations, and Compliance

This course is included in our On-demand training solution.


Computer crime is a major area of concern for everyone from the standard end user to the enterprise environment. Government agencies and corporate groups have come together to create rules and laws that deal with computer crimes and how perpetrators should be dealt with. This course brings together different aspects of computer crime, such as types of crime, laws to deal with crimes, and the ethics that must be used when investigating crime. This course guides you through the Common Body of Knowledge (CBK) recommended by the International Information Systems Security Certification Consortium (ISC2) for its Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP) certification. The CISSP credential certifies student expertise in ten different knowledge domains.

Target Audience

Mid- and senior-level managers who are working toward or have already attained positions as CISOs, CSOs, or Senior Security Engineers


Expected Duration

120 min.

Course Objectives

Types of Computer Crime

  • distinguish between the major categories of computer crime
  • match examples of categories of computer crime to their descriptions
  • Computer Crimes and Intellectual Property

  • recognize the characteristics of various computer-related crimes
  • match the type of intellectual property law that applies to a given scenario
  • Types of Law

  • match categories of law to their descriptions
  • identify laws related to information security and privacy
  • Computer Crime-Related Laws

  • categorize laws according to the computer crime they protect against
  • Computer Crimes and the Law

    Due Care and Evidence Control

  • identify definitions of due care and due diligence
  • recognize the characteristics of computer crime investigations
  • Investigation and Ethics

  • recognize the investigative considerations involved in dealing with computer crime
  • differentiate between ethics and ethical fallacies
  • Securing Evidence