Cyber law

The Cyberlaw Podcast: Imitation is the Sincerest Form of Flattery: Russia and China Revamp Their Military Technologies

In our interview, Elsa Kania and Sam Bennett give an explanation for what China and Russia have learned from the American manner of warfighting—and from Russia’s achievement in Syria. The short answer: everything. But as opposed to leaving us arrogant, I argue it ought to depart us concerned approximately surprise. Elsa and Sam each try and expect in which the surprises would possibly come from. Yogi Berra makes an look. In the News Roundup, David Kris explains the Fourth Circuit’s selection to simply accept a lib/left invitation to screw up the law of saved electronic communications for a generation. And in different litigation, a Trump-appointed choose dismisses a lawsuit towards Silicon Valley’s censorship of the right. Nate Jones and I agree that, at the same time as the choice is broadly regular with the law, it is able to spell trouble for Silicon Valley in the long run. That’s as it depends on an idiosyncratic U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit interpretation of the District’s public accommodation regulation. I speculate that Alabama or Texas or Mississippi ought to effortlessly draft a regulation prohibiting discrimination on the idea of perspective in public hotels like the Internet. Nick Weaver and I notice the UN document that North Korea has stolen $571 million, plenty of it in cryptocurrency. I ask whether or not the United States Treasury could capture those unwell-gotten bits. Maybe, says Nick, however, it might virtually bollix up the world of cryptocurrency (now not that he minds). I give an explanation for why DHS may be rolling out facial scanning era to a boatload of US airports—and why there’s no hidden privacy scandal inside the initiative. Its form of makes you surprise about their banks and their chocolate: Nick gloats as Switzerland’s proposed Internet balloting device follows his expected route from questionable to deep, smoking crater. Elsa Kania and I touch on the Navy Secretary’s willingness to simply accept scathing grievance of the Navy’s cybersecurity. And Nick and I close with an effort to attract training from the disastrous software and human factor interactions at the heart of the Boeing 737 MAX crashes.

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On Episode 254 of The Cyberlaw Podcast, Stewart spends a few days off the grid, and David Kris, Maury Shenk, and Brian Egan extol the virtues of data privateness and the European Union in his absence. Maury interviews James Griffiths, a journalist based in Hong Kong and the writer of the new ebook, “The Great Firewall of China: How to Build and Control an Alternative Version of the Internet.” In the news, David and Brian speak last week’s revelation that the NSA is thinking about whether it’s going to keep to are searching for a renewal of the Section 215 “name detail document” application authority while it expires in December. We plug closing week’s Lawfare Podcast in which the national protection advisor to House Minority Leader McCarthy made information while he suggested that the NSA hasn’t been the usage of this program for numerous months. David waxes poetic at the little-recognized and little-used “lone wolf” authority, which is also up for renewal this year. We discover the lengthy lineup of politicians and government officers who’re lining up with new proposals to “get hard” on large technology businesses. Leading the fee is Sen. Warren, who promises to roll out a plan to interrupt up “platform utilities”—basically, large Internet agencies that run their own marketplaces—if she is elected president. Not to be outdone, the modern chair of the Federal Trade Commission has entreated that Congress provide a new government for the FTC to impose civil enforcement consequences on tech (and probably other) agencies that violate their records privacy commitments. And remaining—however by no means least—the French finance minister introduced that he’ll suggest a 3 percent tax at the revenue of the 30 biggest Internet groups in France, most of which are U.S. Agencies. David discusses how one technology agency is using a greater familiar device—litigation—to fight back in opposition to Chinese corporations for creating after which promoting fake Facebook and Instagram money owed. In the “motherhood and apple pie” category, Maury explains French President Macron’s name for the creation of a “European Agency for the Protection of Democracies” to defend elections against cyber attacks. And Brian covers a recently re-added bill, the Cyber Deterrence and Response Act, which would impose sanctions on “all entities and individuals accountable or complicit in malicious cyber sports aimed against the US.” If you are in London this week, you may see James Griffiths during his ebook tour. On March thirteen, he could be on the Frontline Club, and on March 14, he will be at Chatham House. You can also see him later this month at the Hong Kong Foreign Correspondents Club.

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