Lawfare’s biweekly roundup of U.S.-China technology policy news.
Latest in Cyber & Technology
Failure by governments to agree on international cyber norms has left a vacuum that tech firms such as Microsoft aim to fill.
In the wake of the USMCA’s promotion of the Cross Border Privacy Rules established in 2011 by APEC, a reexamination of the CBPR system is warranted.
When it comes to the Chinese tech giant Huawei, questions of economic interest and competitiveness should be clearly differentiated from issues of fraud and national security.
The new U.S. Cyber Command vision and the Department of Defense Cyber Strategy embody a fundamental reorientation in strategic thinking.
The International Committee of the Red Cross can serve as a model for a new international organization that would provide neutral, impartial and independent assistance to entities affected by serious cyberattacks.
In responding to a series of inquiries from the opposition party, the German government has clarified its position on international law in cyberspace—but questions remain.
In this news-only episode, Nick Weaver and I muse over the outing of a GRU colonel for the nerve agent killings in the United Kingdom. I ask the question that is surely being debated inside MI6 today: Now that he’s been identified, should British intelligence make it their business to execute Col. Chepiga?
How do we identify, understand and protect our most valuable AI assets?