Even in democracies like the United States, government use of facial recognition technology, in its current form, corrodes civil rights and civil liberties because its errors disproportionately impact vulnerable communities.
In the past five years, there have been growing cybersecurity concerns about the Chinese company Huawei’s involvement in the deployment of 5G across the world. This timeline shows over 100 events related to Huawei and 5G in the EU and NATO member states, as well as Australia, Japan, New Zealand, the Philippines, and South Korea.
The rapid advances in the field of artificial intelligence (AI) offer extraordinary opportunities and risks.
Europe, like the rest of the world, will undergo powerful political, economic, and social transformations over the coming decades. Is the EU ready to manage the transitions?
The U.S.-China “trade war” may give way to a “tech war” as regulators and firms battle over emerging technologies, standards, and whether America or China will dominate future industries. Outside Washington, the relationship between Chinese and American business is complex and changing fast.
This report is a rallying cry for Europeans to pull together and mobilize the EU’s assets to manage the three biggest changes of our times.
There will almost always be customer demand for user-controlled encryption, but its impact will depend on how widely it is deployed.
Quantum computers use different underlying mechanisms of physics than normal computers, and their future development could reshape many aspects of computing, including encryption.
Encryption policy has long been a contentious topic for cybersecurity experts, law enforcement officials, and privacy advocates dating back to the Crypto Wars of the 1990s.
New technologies are arming governments with unprecedented capabilities to monitor, track and surveil individual people. Even governments in democracies with strong traditions of rule of law find themselves tempted to abuse these new abilities.