The good news is that national security bipartisanship in Congress lives. The bad news is that the only place it lives is in the pages of the Senate Intelligence Committee report on Russian election interference.
Latest in Election security
The Senate Intelligence Committee released a redacted report on Russian active measures campaigns in the 2016 election. This document, reportedly the first of five volumes, is titled, “Volume 1: Russian Efforts Against Election Infrastructure with Additional Views.” The complete document is available here and below.
It’s time to learn policy lessons from L’Affaire Russe—most importantly, how to prevent the dissemination of stolen information.
The problem of foreign interference in U.S. elections goes back to the earliest days of the republic.
The U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Georgia recognized that the well-known risk of election hacking is of constitutional significance—and that courts can do something about it.
If the U.S. government stays on its current course, it risks allowing elections to become the World Cup of information warfare.
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.
A recent poll suggests the importance of not conflating the concepts of campaign “meddling” and cyber issue.
Uncomfortable Questions in the Wake of Russia Indictment 2.0 and Trump’s Press Conference With Putin
What the Mueller indictment means for blowback against U.S. officials, reciprocal interference by the United States, the state of U.S. preparation against renewed adversary electoral operations, and the practices of U.S. journalists.
The package includes broad new offenses and a foreign agent registration scheme aimed not merely at catching people engaged in foreign interference but also providing transparency to the public and investigative powers to authorities.