It is vital to the stability of the international system to prohibit the corruption of data in the global financial system, and to strengthen a comprehensive norm to this effect.
The international community has finally started a serious conversation about norms in cyberspace. But reaching a global consensus needs the world’s attention.
An exploration of how international cyberspace norms evolve and work, and what more they could contribute to making cyberspace more hospitable.
Interest in cybersecurity in the context of international relations has never been greater.
States use proxies to project power through cyberspace, some capable of causing significant harm. But there is a lack of clarity on what, exactly, the term ‘proxy’ means.
Governments and populations face growing threats from information warfare and cyberattacks, with little clarity on how to prevent or respond to them and what norms apply.
The absence of proper rules to regulate escalation and retaliation in cyberspace has a potentially destabilizing impact on global security.
This event brings together the policy experts from the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace’s global network and the technical experts at Carnegie Mellon University.
Following the September meeting of the UN Group of Governmental Experts and latest events, cybersecurity norms are at a crossroads.
The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and Carnegie Mellon University host the first session of their joint Colloquium on Digital Governance and Security.
The Carnegie Cyber Policy Initiative focuses on addressing international cyber policy challenges, as cyberspace is increasingly central to international security and diplomacy. Led by Tim Maurer, Ariel Levite, and George Perkovich, the Initiative develops and promotes norms and policy recommendations for enhancing international stability and security in cyberspace.