These days sophisticated malware can spread like wildfire, thanks to transnational businesses and organisations providing bridges across countries.
Russia’s cyberattack capabilities can be applied to US targets, including regular Americans’ homes and businesses.
A scholar of cyber conflict sets out why retaliation doesn’t prevent future attacks, and explains what might have a better chance.
Beyond the obvious risk of financial loss, cyberattacks can weaken our trust in digital infrastructure – and by extension, our trust in public institutions, too.
The US defense community is coming to understand that AI will significantly transform, if not completely reinvent, the world’s military power balance.
A defender that can hold out while inflicting greater losses on its attacker can wear down an adversary – reducing the threat of additional attacks.
An Estonian cybersecurity leader explains how her country defends itself, its society and its elections from Russian interference.
Despite the uncertainties – and dangers – of retaliating against suspected cyberattackers, a surprising number of companies and countries are exploring doing just that.
When it comes to picking a new password, people’s resistance to change can make them less secure online.
We found hundreds of local council workers willing to give out login details for government systems without realising.
Governments can help citizens protect their own cybersecurity by providing practical advice and meaningful support.
As cyberattacks and hacking become more common, businesses and private individuals are realizing that cleaning up from digital destruction can be expensive.
Experts explain the task of securing the electrical grid against cyberattacks, and discuss potential solutions and the risk of failure.
Ten years after the publication of two major works about violence, their authors meet to discuss their theories and renew the debate.
It’s easier to see how customers benefit from increased grid security than it is to justify making them pay for it.
For-profit corporations are deeply embedded in US national security infrastructure – and they’re not going anywhere.
The latest release from WikiLeaks, of information about CIA hacking efforts, is yet another reminder of how Americans and our government must better protect our secret information.
Governments, academic institutions and private companies are all spending millions of dollars. But the most effective solutions to the cybersecurity labor shortage will not be found individually.
Dulled by hearing the same old recommendations to improve internet security, we are worn out. It’s time for a new approach, involving us all.
For decades, deterrence has effectively countered the threat of nuclear weapons. Can we achieve similar results against cyber weapons?