U.S. Cyber Command is hosting its annual legal conference this Thursday (March 4th), and all are welcome to (virtually) attend.
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Two members of the Cyberspace Solarium Commission answer questions about the new position.
On Tuesday, February 23, 2020, at 2:30 p.m., the Senate Intelligence Committee will hold a hearing on the recent hack of U.S. networks by a foreign adversary. The committee will hear testimony from Kevin Mandia, CEO of Fireye; Sudhakar Ramakrishna, CEO of SolarWinds; Brad Smith, president of Microsoft; and George Kurtz, president and CEO of Crowdstrike.
You can watch a livestream of the hearing here or below:
On Feb. 17, the Department of Justice released a newly unsealed indictment that charges three North Korean cyber operatives in connection with an alleged scheme to steal currency and commit cyberattacks on banks and businesses around the world.
Cyberattack is an ill-defined area of international law, leaving questions as to when such an attack reaches the threshold for an act of war.
The SolarWinds breach demonstrates that cyberattacks against IT infrastructure can have OT impact, which could compromise control systems and create real-world harm.
It will fall on the incoming Biden administration to implement the new office—and a great deal of hard work lies ahead.
Russia launched SolarWinds—the latest in a long series of hostile Russian cyber operations—not because the U.S. has engaged too proactively in cyberspace. Quite the opposite; it did so, very simply, because it could.
There are many consquences of the rioters taking computers from members' offices.