Ben Buchanan's new Aegis paper examines how the NOBUS approach works, its limits, and what comes next.
Latest in Aegis Paper Series
Forcing China to Accept that International Law Restricts Cyber Warfare May Not Actually Benefit the U.S.
In a new Hoover paper, I argue that even if China agrees to apply international law to cyber warfare, that would probably not prevent or reduce the possibility of cyber conflict with the United States.
Appropriate Norms Of State Behavior In Cyberspace: Governance In China And Opportunities For US Businesses
Identifying new opportunities for the U.S. and China to bridge certain gaps in setting cybernorms.
Under President Xi Jinping, China has adopted a more activist cyber diplomacy.
Just as law enforcement can pursue a number of different alternatives to mandating encryption backdoors, so too can privacy advocates take steps beyond encrypting their data to ensure their privacy.
How the United States has pursued different norms to advance its interests in altering Chinese behavior in cyberspace.
This Aegis Series paper reviews the most recent encryption-related legislation in France, the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, Hungary, and Poland.
The public debate over encryption and Going Dark insufficiently addresses the issue of child sexual exploitation.
Jennifer Daskal examines the potential international side effects of the policies proposed in the encryption debate and highlights the need to proceed with care, and for centralized, executive-level review and monitoring of sought-after decryption orders, so as to better account for these effects.
Adam Segal examines the international pressures exerted on and by Chinese encryption laws and regulations.