China’s leading data policy architects are watching closely how data policy is evolving in the United States, Europe, and other countries in Asia as CSIS technology policy expert Samm Sacks writes in a new commentary.
This whitepaper summarizes the efforts of a group of experts from the federal government, key government agencies, and private industry to identify a path forward for extending cybersecurity to endpoint devices connected to federal networks.
The new CSIS report Cognitive Effect and State Conflict in Cyberspace explores how information technology has reshaped international conflict by examining several noteworthy trends in cyber operations that have emerged since the post-Cold War.
The recent House AI report avoids the hyperbole and fearmongering endemic to recent AI policy debates, but it overlooks key areas where U.S. government leadership is needed as CSIS Technology Policy Program Deputy Director William Carter writes in his...
The Chinese government has issued close to 300 new national standards related to cybersecurity over the past several years. These standards cover products ranging from software to routers, switches, and firewalls.
Whether you believe law enforcement is “going dark” or we are in a “golden age of surveillance,” law enforcement faces substantial challenges in identifying and accessing digital evidence that is available and important to their criminal investigations.
Trying to kill ZTE will do more harm than good, will fail in the face of Beijing’s opposition, will do nothing to improve security, and will accelerate damage to U.S. technological leadership. Other than that, it’s an appealing idea.