In part one of a two-part series, Emma Tallon analyses the rise of white supremacy in the digital world, and reflects on its ongoing threats to human security.
In this article, Junior Research Fellow Maryse Kiese analyzes Canada’s contribution to NATO’s cyber defence strategy by shedding the light on its national approach to improve cyber security and deter cyber criminals.
In today’s day and age, the battlefields of war and the boundaries of conflict have changed significantly. Conflict can manifest in various forms – hot wars, cold wars, trade wars, and most recently cyberwar. Digital attacks have the capacity to cripple a states infrastructure from thousands of kilometers away. The internet has become a new […]
In the final article of a three part series, we explore what norms govern cyber attacks, retaliatory or otherwise, within the realm of international conflict.
Amaliah Reiskind’s infographic shares information on the Communications Security Establishment’s most recent report assessing what to expect for the 2019 federal election regarding cyber security.
True global security requires that cyberwarfare be governed by international law, but several factors make this difficult, if not impossible. In the second part of a multipart series, Adam Zivo zeroes in on how anonymity and attribution problems challenge our legal systems.
A detailed look at state-security practices and their relationships with NATOs defence enhancement strategy in the context of the political war between the West and the East.
On March 15, The U.S. Department of Justice announced the indictments of two Russian Federal Security Service (FSB) officers in connection with the 2014 hacking of over 500 million Yahoo user accounts. This marks the first criminal case concerning cybersecurity brought directly against Russian government officials, and what seems to be a change in the […]