The trust put into any network is reliant on three main components: reliable hardware, strong software, and capable, aware people. Network trust, whether implicit or direct, is important for holding the fabric of any infrastructure together, especially during periods of distress or danger. The significant need for network trust especially applies to the cyber-realm, a relatively new plane that is consistently and unrelentingly under attack by hackers. In an age where cyber-attacks are moving at a rapid rate, all while the perpetrators are continuously morphing and adapting their attacks with alarmingly complex methods, it is important for . . .