Cyber Warfare: How Conflicts in Cyberspace Are Challenging America and Changing the World (Praeger Security International)
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
This book provides an up-to-date, accessible guide to the growing threats in cyberspace that affects everyone from private individuals to businesses to national governments.
Silicon chips create those 1s and 0s through a series of switches whose structure is etched onto wafer-thin silicon integrated circuits.2 The beauty of cyberspace and its genius lies in recognizing the universal power of these simple 1s and 0s. The rapidity with which they can be manipulated has, over the past decades, increased exponentially. And that explosion in computing power has fostered a wild explosion of new technology. Hardly a day goes by without the development of some new computer.
Precursor of success in Iraq, the development of a cyber insurgency strategy and doctrine is an important component of success in cyberspace. We can, as we did in Iraq, wait until the need for such a strategy is brought home by failures on the ground. Or, we can (more wisely) see the WikiLeaks war as a wake-up call and begin the necessary doctrinal thinking now. ARE ALL “INSURGENTS” REALLY INSURGENTS? At this juncture, it's worth stepping back a second and noting an important limitation on some.
Well—all of which suggests that we need some new conceptions of how to protect privacy and secrecy in the context of the cyber conflict. One such method is self-help. If the government and your friends want your secrets, one easy way to keep them is to put them in code, that is, to encrypt them. But, encryption, like so much else in the cyber conflict, is a two-edged sword. It allows me to keep my finances private, but it also allows criminals to hide their activities from law enforcement. It.
“wire, oral, or electronic communications” by government agencies without a warrant and regulates the disclosure and use of authorized intercepted communications by investigative and law enforcement officers. Reflecting its pre-Internet origins, Title III originally covered only wire and oral communication. It has since been modified to take account of technological changes and now covers all forms of electronic communication (including, for example, e-mails).19 The law also regulates the use of.
Both U.S. and non-U.S. persons based on a showing of probable cause of clandestine intelligence activities, sabotage, or terrorist activities, on behalf of a foreign power. The law was subsequently expanded to authorize the court to issue warrants for physical searches (1994), the use of pen registers/trap and traces (1999), and the collection of business records (1999). To obtain a FISC order authorizing surveillance, the government must meet the same probable cause standard as in a criminal.