We need a new definition of cybersecurity that includes not only virtual and physical infrastructure attacks, but psychological warfare.
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More nations need to be talking about how they manage zero day vulnerabilities.
As cybercrime spreads in its many mutations, governments and regulators across the globe continue to develop a variety of solutions. One regulatory method that has gained in popularity and sophistication in recent years is the financial response to cybercrime. The United States in particular has explored financial sanctions at the “front end,” to deprive cybercriminals of access to financial channels, and financial penalties at the “back end,” particularly asset forfeiture, to recover the proceeds of criminal activity.
The Continuous Diagnostics and Mitigation program provides an integrated way to assess, prioritize, and manage cyber risk, but its funding is in trouble.
DOJ is taking a "thoughtful look" at the legal remedies available to combat and prosecute domestic terrorism. But the right answer may be that the "material support" charges of international terrorism should apply to fewer people—not more.