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.
Latest in Cyber & Technology
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?
Decision Responsibility, Legal Secrecy, and Congress’s Options.
Yesterday the Wall Street Journal’s Dustin Volz reported that President Trump has altered the interagency process for vetting offensive cyber operations. We do not have the full details yet, but it appears to be the culmination of long-running efforts to make it easier and quicker to conduct such activities. Here’s a roadmap of some of the key interests and issues at stake.
Papers released by a U.K. parliamentary committee and Senate Intelligence Committee Vice Chairman Mark Warner are a first step toward concrete suggestions for regulating technology companies.
After several months of back-and-forth, the Senate and House of Representatives agreed on a consensus version of the Foreign Investment Risk Review Modernization Act (FIRRMA) on July 23. FIRRMA reforms the Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States (CFIUS) process currently used to evaluate and address national security-related concerns related to foreign investment into the United States.
Lawfare’s bi-weekly roundup of U.S.-China technology policy news.
As technological capabilities expand, it’s getting harder to distinguish between national security and economic interests.
A bill making tech companies liable to criminal or civil suits if they fail to prevent sex trafficking on their platforms may signal the end of legal immunity for Internet companies for their users' content.