Most organizations—governments and companies—struggle to protect themselves against efforts to undermine their information systems. Few organizations can rival the security teams of the large cloud service providers, so many opt to entrust these teams with their security.
Join us for a conversation with Mira Rapp-Hooper and Rebecca Lissner as they discuss how the U.S. can revitalize its foreign policy, rewrite the global rules for a new era, and rise to the challenges of the 21st century.
As cloud computing becomes more prevalent, its advantages and drawbacks have been forced into the limelight. What makes the cloud so secure and what are the risks that it is vulnerable to?
The shift to cloud computing has helped improve cybersecurity, but it isn't without risk. Mapping out those risks and their impacts is vital to ensuring the cloud remains safe and secure.
France has followed the U.K.’s lead, refusing to ratify an extradition treaty with Hong Kong and requiring local operators stop using Huawei by 2028. As for Germany, it finds itself as the last of the E3 and the ultimate decision maker on which way Europe could swing.
But artificial intelligence (AI) is enabling new, more sophisticated forms of digital impersonation. The next big financial crime might involve deepfakes—video or audio clips that use AI to create false depictions of real people.
With the Tokyo Olympics postponed because of the coronavirus, Japan will delay its high-profile promotion of 5G commercial service this month. But the United States and Japan are still well-positioned for the intensifying race to harness the technology.
As fears rise over disinformation and influence operations, stakeholders from industry to policymakers need to better understand the effects of such activity. This demands increased research collaboration. What can tech companies learn from defense-academia partnerships to promote long-term, independent research on influence operations?
A Philippine American journalist has been convicted of “cyber libel.” The troubling case should ring alarm bells in the West too.
The way societies adapt to the coronavirus pandemic in the long term could require governments to revisit their stances toward encryption.