During the Euromaidan protest movement—as in the first years of the Arab Spring—it was the power of social media that galvanized civil society.
Over the past few years, India has been paying increasing attention to the threats of crime, terrorism, and espionage in cyberspace.
Recent events in Russian-American relations are often compared with events during the Cold War. There is no doubt that, along with other factors, information will play a key role in the new form of Russian-American confrontation.
If the Ukraine crisis continues and relations between Russia and the West deteriorate further, the implications will be grim in a number of areas, including cybersecurity.
The apparent unanimity of viewpoints within China on cybersecurity suggests that this issue will remain a major source of tension and differences in the Sino-U.S. relationship.
Ubiquitous social media use is pulling back the curtain on governments' reliance on old tactics—policymakers can no longer rely on media censorship, public pressure, and overt force.
The first and only unclassified strategic net assessment of the future impact of China’s growing military power on Japan and the United States.
The growth of social media, e-commerce, and e-governance is making policy relating to cyberspace a critical issue in India and elsewhere.
Security experts have finally realized the scope of the threat presented by cyberwarfare and cybercrime. But as of now, there is no clear response.
A slimmed down NATO could do a better job of harmonizing transatlantic positions in crisis situations, be the hub of multinational, high-end military operations, and develop expertise and capabilities to deal with new threats such as cyber attacks.