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Critical Questions for the Critical Infrastructure Designation for Financial Services

By   /  November 18, 2017  /  Cybersecurity, Cybersecurity Law & Policy, Economy / Trade, Editorial Commentary, Featured  /  No Comments

In light of recent hacks that have exposed the personal financial information of millions of Americans, NSLB’s Symposium Editor, Anthony Bjelke, explores critical questions concerning the designation of financial services as critical infrastructure.

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Update Required? Analyzing the Electronic Communications Privacy Act

By   /  September 30, 2017  /  Cybersecurity, Cybersecurity Law & Policy, Fourth Amendment, National Security Law, Right to Privacy Online, Searches & Seizures, Trending Topics  /  No Comments

By Carly Nuttall Most people understand that statements shared on Twitter, status updates posted on Facebook, or photos uploaded to Instagram are not private. But what about emails, text messages, health and financial records, or photos stored in the cloud? Although most people would assume that this information is protected—both by passwords and the Fourth […]

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Ransomware: The Limitations of the Legal System

By   /  November 10, 2016  /  Cybersecurity, Cybersecurity Law & Policy, Featured  /  No Comments

By: Ryan Johnston, November 10, 2016   Ransomware is on the rise; while is not a new form of cyber attack, the tools to launch ransomware attacks have become easier to obtain and use. Cyber criminals are targeting critical infrastructures, schools, hospitals, and other things essential to the survival of our nation. What is ransomware? […]

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The Intersection of “Internet Terrorism” and “Individual Privacy” in the Context of the First Amendment

By   /  March 27, 2016  /  Cybersecurity, Cybersecurity Law & Policy, First Amendment, National Security Law  /  No Comments

“Deterring Russia, channeling growing Chinese power, and working with others to dismantle the Islamic State are daunting challenges — but not greater than rebuilding post-World War II Europe, containing the Soviet Union, ending the Cold War, and promoting democratic governance throughout much of the modern world.”[1] –James Dobbins The “modern world” that Ambassador James Dobbins speaks of has a […]

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The Slippery Slope of Creating an iPhone Backdoor

By   /  March 27, 2016  /  Counterterrorism, Cybersecurity, Cybersecurity Law & Policy, Fourth Amendment, National Security Law, Trending Topics  /  No Comments

By Gregory Coutros The FBI’s request that Apple provide an electronic backdoor into the iPhone used by the San Bernardino shooters is, on its face, a reasonable request. The government’s need to access the phone is undoubtedly important for national security so as to protect against terrorist attacks similar to the San Bernardino shooting. The […]

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