A new law in the Eastern European country forbids television channels from broadcasting news from Russian stations.
Megan Reiss is senior national security fellow with the R Street Institute, where she writes about cybersecurity and other pressing national security issues. Megan joined R Street in September 2017 from Office of U.S. Senator Ben Sasse, for whom she was also a senior national security fellow. Megan has a bachelor’s degree in human biology from Stanford University, an LL.M. in international criminal justice and armed conflict from the University of Nottingham School of Law, and a Ph.D. in public policy from the University of Texas at Austin’s Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs.
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What we know and what we don’t know about additional sanctions on Russia after the recent State Department and Treasury reports.
When sanctions could adversely impact the U.S. economy, Americans' attitudes toward them cool.
The Commerce Department has delivered a report to the president with classified findings on whether steel imports are threatening U.S. national security. Here’s why they aren’t, regardless of Commerce’s findings.
Public attribution of cyberattacks, such as WannaCry, should be followed by more detailed analysis about how these attacks should be treated under international law.
In light of the Office of Foreign Assets Control's Nov. 20 identification of those connected to the Iran Revolutionary Guard Corps printing of counterfeit Yemeni money, there are two actors worth paying attention to: Iran and the EU.
A case study in assessing the benefit of sanctions.