Julian Snelling assesses the increasing presence of the Party in China’s “third realm,” aiming to comprehend the extent to which information dissemination constitutes not just top-down control but individual self-censorship.
Chokehold on Internet Freedom: State-Run Cyberspace in Russia and China
The vastness of cyberspace and speed of information transfer make it a novel frontier ripe for trial and error. The trend of nations turning towards state-run cyberspace policy is up for discussion after Russia’s expedited approval of the ‘Runet’ law, or sovereign internet bill.
How the Internet was Won, and then lost again under TPP
As part of the NATO Association of Canada’s series of articles about the Trans-Pacific Partnership, Ian Goertz explores how the landmark deal will affect Internet rights, including copyright, privacy and security.
Assessing the Uncertainty of Radicalization and Homegrown Terrorism
Corinne Stancescu examines the process of radicalization and homegrown terrorism in the aftermath of the Paris terrorist attacks this past weekend.
The End of Anonymity
How is warfare altered when soldiers know their enemies personally? Matt Korda investigates.