By design, human resource information systems (HRIS) hold confidential and sensitive information. Therefore, one needs to ensure the security of these systems from unintentional mistakes that may compromise such information. Current systems design and training procedures of HRIS unintentionally help reinforce unsecure behaviors that result in non-malicious security breaches. Measures to improve security through design and training may only occur by breaking the use/impact cycle that individuals have habitually formed. Using strong contexts and cues allow trainers to interrupt individuals’ habits. Then, they have the opportunity to enforce the repetition of the desired behavior. This paper introduces a model of habit formation from consumer behavior that one may apply to HRIS.
Randolph, A. B.,
Toward a More Secure HRIS: The Role of HCI and Unconscious Behavior.
AIS Transactions on Human-Computer Interaction, 9(1), 59-74.
Retrieved from https://aisel.aisnet.org/thci/vol9/iss1/4
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