Announcing a new working group on technology and terrorism.
Latest in Cyber & Technology
A bill making tech companies liable to criminal or civil suits if they fail to prevent sex trafficking on their platforms may signal the end of legal immunity for Internet companies for their users' content.
Quit squabbling over whether tech companies are platforms or publishers, and focus on what the companies can do to moderate their content.
Four new Chinese cyber regulations signal that President Xi Jinping is strengthening China's system of cyber governance and expanding the legal framework for data control.
Congress should facilitate cross-pollination of talent between private-sector technologists and government agencies.
AJIL Unbound is publishing an online symposium on sovereignty and cyber operations.
A working group at the Federalist Society's Regulatory Transparency Project has a new white paper on regulating emerging technologies.
Companies like Facebook and Google might appear to provide something like a public utility, but should the government regulate them as such?
In light of Michael Sulmeyer’s excellent recent piece on splitting NSA and CYBERCOM, which ran at War on the Rocks last week, I want to pull together some of the key legal and policy developments of the past year in a single narrative. My aim is to put them in context with each other in a way that will provide useful background for those new to this issue, while also putting a spotlight on the deconfliction-of-equities issue that the split proposal raises.
C4ISRNET recently published an interesting and useful four-part series exploring what U.S. Cyber Command will need to operate on its own, separate from the National Security Agency. (Part I is here and provides links to the other parts in the series.)