By Ashton B. Carter, Former Co-Director, Preventive Defense Project, Harvard & Stanford Universities, John D. Steinbruner, Former Research Fellow, International Security Program, 1973-1977 and Charles A. Zraket
Book by Ashton B. Carter, John D. Steinbruner, and Charles A. Zraket
Book edited by Ashton B. Carter and David N. Schwartz
In this chapter, Melissa Hathaway and Alexander Klimburg introduce three conceptual tools to help focus the strategic context and debate. These are termed the "three dimensions," the "five mandates," and the "five dilemmas" of national cyber security. Each dimension, mandate and dilemma will play a varying role in each nation's attempt to formulate and execute a national cyber security strategy according to their specific conditions.
By Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor, Explorations in Cyber International Relations
As American businesses, inventors, and artists market, sell, and distribute their products worldwide via the Internet, the threat from criminals and criminal organizations who want to profit illegally from their hard work grows. The threat from other nations wanting to jump start their industries without making the intellectual investment is even more disturbing. This fleecing of America must stop. We can no longer afford complacency and silence—we must find and use as many market levers as possible to change the path we are on.
By Abbas Maleki, Associate, International Security Program
Iran has not acted as a dragon breathing ideological fire across the region, but rather as a traditional entrepreneur and reliable trader.
By Erica Chenoweth, Former Associate, International Security Program, 2006–2008; Former Research Fellow, International Security Program, 2008–2010
"The financial services sector has been amazingly resilient after the devastation of large-scale terrorist attacks."
By Robert Frosch, Senior Associate, Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program
By Lewis M. Branscomb, Director Emeritus of the Science, Technology and Public Policy Program; Professor Emeritus of Public Policy and Corporate Management and Philip Auerswald, Associate, Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program
By Philip Auerswald, Associate, Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program