Professor Duncan Hollis of Temple Law explains the development of international cyberspace law, starting with the preliminary questions of whether and how existing international laws apply.
Washington also needs smarter tech policy that addresses platforms’ roles in polarization and inequality.
Riskier launch operations may hasten the danger of orbital debris.
Join Carnegie for a conversation on how governments in Africa and Europe are navigating the opportunities and risks of cloud dependence, the complex technology policy landscape, and intersection between the private and public sectors.
Carnegie’s Cloud Governance Project offers a holistic, first-of-its-kind framework for understanding and addressing a wide range of interrelated cloud policy issues across a number of strategic areas.
Join Carnegie for a timely discussion about what these trends mean for the current geopolitical landscape and what citizens can do to evade authoritarian controls and regain access to the World Wide Web.
As governments find more effective ways to carry out internet shutdowns, citizens and democracies need more effective ways to combat them.
The war in Ukraine has demonstrated that India needs to establish a strong domestic space economy in order to weather geopolitical storms.
While digital platforms have long faced pressure from governments around the world to take down content, block political critics, and open local offices on which government control can be more easily exerted, Western pressure and Russia’s crackdown are accelerating a paradigm shift for how tech firms operate.
Public attribution is an important yet sensitive issue in cyberspace interaction between China and the United States. The gaps that exist between the two countries’ understanding of the issue have posed a growing negative impact on maintaining stable and healthy China-U.S. relations, both in this area and in broader terms.