Adam Segal of the Council on Foreign Relations joins Lawfare’s Jack Goldsmith for a discussion of his new book, The Hacked World Order: How Nations Fight, Trade, Maneuver, and Manipulate in the Digital Age.
Latest in cyberespionage
Zack Cooper and Eric Lober argue that though extensive sanctions against China would be unwise and infeasible, limited and targeted sanctions could be an effective means of shaping Chinese behavior.
Did China’s PLA really stop hacking US companies for commercial secrets? And does it matter? In episode 92, we ask those questions and more of two experts on the topic ‒ Washington Post reporter Ellen Nakashima, and Tony Cole, who has fought off his share of PLA hackers.
The rapid succession of agreements against commercial cyber espionage raises an interesting possibility: we may be moving towards the formation of international law norms against economically motivated cyber espionage.
Was the OPM hack a "criminal" act or a state-sanctioned espionage operation? The glass grows dimmer.
Our guest for episode 90 is Charlie Savage, New York Times reporter, talking about Power Wars, his monumental new book on the law and politics of terrorism in the Obama and Bush administrations.
Yesterday, the 2015 G20 Summit in Turkey released the G20 Leaders' Communiqué packed full of cyberespionage goodies.
What sort of effect would a consolidation of Chinese cyber forces have on cyber operations directed at the United States, particularly in the wake of the recent agreement?
Assistant Attorneys General John Carlin (National Security Division) and Leslie Caldwell (Criminal Division) spoke last week at Roger Williams’ Cybersecurity conference, outlining an innovative approach to detecting, disrupting, and deterring cyber threats.