Social media companies have long taken a hands-off approach to their platforms. It’s time for a more realistic approach.
Latest in Cyber & Technology
Lawfare’s biweekly roundup of China-U.S. technology law and policy news.
More notes on the Senate’s version of the National Defense Authorization Act.
As Jack Goldsmith explains in a riveting new essay, the United States’s “internet freedom” agenda has been a boon for the commercial development of the internet. Yet in virtually every other respect, it has been an abject failure.
On Wednesday, Judge Colleen Kollar-Kotelly of the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia dismissed Kaspersky Lab’s litigation seeking to halt the federal government’s ban on using its products. The full opinion is below.
British Attorney General Jeremy Wright delivered public remarks describing the U.K. position on cyber and international law. This is an important step in developing and defending interpretations of existing international frameworks as applied to cyber.
We should view the innovations of online advertising less as a threat than as an opportunity to think more rigorously about the bargains we strike with companies like Facebook as individuals, and the bargains we collectively strike with such companies as a society.
A review of Tim Maurer’s “Cyber Mercenaries: The State, Hackers, and Power” (Cambridge, 2018).
Announcing a new database of experts in technology policy from diverse backgrounds.
Opportunities to glimpse misinformation in action are fairly rare. But after the recent attack in Toronto, a journalist on Twitter unwittingly carried out a natural experiment that shows how quickly “fake news” can spread.