In his new book, “The Perfect Weapon: War, Sabotage, and Fear in the Cyber Age”, New York Times national security correspondent David E. Sanger sheds light on how cyberwarfare permeates everyday lives, preoccupies world leaders, and poses unparalleled challenges.
The Digital Age is here. Policymakers can continue to ignore the techies and their idealism, however, to do so risk politicians relegating themselves to irrelevance.
These war crimes should outrage civilians and service members alike, as they violate both American military rules of engagement and international law.
The global competition for artificial intelligence and new nuclear weapons will soon pose unprecedented policy challenges. Future decisionmakers and thinkers must be equipped with technological expertise as well as a greater capacity to harness innovations to public goods.
It seems that the U.S. government has attributed the WannaCry attacks to North Korea as tactic of minimal escalation in conjunction with an attempt at diplomatic deterrence.
A cardinal rule of new information warfare is to operate in a legal gray zone while taking advantage of clear legal protections on speech available in liberal democracies. How should the US respond to Russia’s new information warfare on the American home front?
Former White House cyber protection director, Goldman Sachs vice chairman, and current senior research scholar at Columbia discusses how to build a defensible cyberspace