The idea of enabling the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency to contact at-risk entities is a noble one. But the government has done little to address the business community’s concerns of abuse.
Latest in Cybersecurity
Insurance policies routinely exclude “acts of war” from their coverage. But what happens when the battlefield moves into cyberspace?
The U.N.’s open-ended working group on international law and norms in relation to cyberspace met for the first time earlier this month.
Lawfare’s biweekly roundup of U.S.-China technology policy news.
The United States should prudently explore acceptable domestic parameters for the practice of combating cyber threats in the private sector and engage other nations to harmonize these standards internationally.
At least 23 legislative items that specifically mention 5G have been introduced in the 116th Congress. Most are bipartisan, but it’s doubtful that this Congress will muster any response that will materially change the trajectory of the U.S.’s deployment of 5G technology or the security of the network.
A new team is developing strategies to tackle threats from cyberspace—and it wants your ideas.
The market and the government need to move beyond just punishing corporations after major cybersecurity failures to steer them instead toward proactive and comprehensive cyber risk management.
On July 29, the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Western District of Washington filed a criminal complaint against Paige A. Thompson for violating the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act by hacking into protected computers belonging to Capital One. The complete charging document is available here and below.
Attorney General William Barr delivered a keynote address at the International Conference on Cyber Security. The speech can be read here.