The latest episode of the Cyberlaw Podcast.
Latest in China
The past month in the Indo-Pacific saw flyovers of military exercises, anti-ship ballistic missiles and rising Taiwan tensions.
This week's episode of ChinaTalk.
The Commerce Department has announced which “transaction” scenarios will be covered by the IEEPA sanctions that go into effect against TikTok and WeChat on Sept. 20. Here’s what you need to know.
Fault Lines welcomes David Dollar, Senior Fellow in the John L. Thornton China Center at the Brookings Institution. How should we think about the trade deficit with China? Is decoupling possible? How dangerous is the Belt and Road Initiative? David and host Lester Munson, answer these questions and many more on this week’s episode of Fault Lines!
The United States will need to learn how to work with and around the influence of other powerful states.
The Department of Justice has charged five Chinese nationals with a variety of crimes for allegedly hacking into over 100 organizations worldwide, including targeted attacks on U.S. companies.
As Australia invests in a new cybersecurity posture, the U.S. has the opportunity to nourish an alliance and respond to Chinese pressure.
Does it matter that President Trump last Friday night issued a CFIUS order directing ByteDance to divest itself from TikTok, given that a week earlier he already had levied IEEPA sanctions on the company? Yes indeed.
The Justice Department finds that a former CIA and FBI official provided sensitive intelligence information to the Chinese government for almost a decade.