Cybersecurity is a regular podcast produced by the Hoover Institution in conjunction with the Stanford Cyber Policy Program. Cyberspectives provides insights and analysis on the technology, policy, and legal issues associated with ensuring cybersecurity in an increasingly complex technology environment.
Adam Segal on China, Cybersecurity, and Global Trade
In this episode, Adam Segal of the Council on Foreign Relations discusses US-China relations in the context of cybersecurity, the digital supply chain, and trade. (Playing time: 33:36)
Fiona Cunningham on China and Cybersecurity
In this episode, Stanford researcher Fiona Cunningham discusses cybersecurity in relation to China, addressing areas including military strategy and computer technology in the context of China’s overall strategic and geopolitical goals.(Playing time: 36:14)
Exploring Cybersecurity and Geopolitics with Chris Bronk
In this episode of Cyberspectives, Chris Bronk discusses the geopolitical implications of cybersecurity, including how control of information—and misinformation—impacts international relations.
Ex-Facebook security head Alex Stamos on cybersecurity, elections, and the Internet of Things
In this episode, ex-Facebook security head Alex Stamos discusses cybersecurity in relation to disinformation and elections, the emerging Internet of Things (IoT) ecosystem, the breaches we don’t read about, and the challenges of securing social networking services. (Playing time 27:20)
Lillian Ablon on Global Markets for Zero-Day Exploits and Stolen Data
RAND Corporation researcher Lillian Ablon discusses global markets for stolen digital data and zero-day exploits, the longevity of zero-day vulnerabilities, and the resulting impact on business risk profiles.
Did you like the show? You can rate, review, subscribe. (Playing time:40:34)
Kristen Eichensehr on Extraterritorial Issues of Domestic and International Law.
Kristen Eichensehr, Assistant Professor at UCLA School of Law, focuses on cybersecurity in a global context. Among other things, she focuses on extraterritoriality. Eichensehr talks about why extraterritoriality is particularly complex in the cyber context because a single document can be fragmented and stored in different places around the world at the same time. What and whose laws is the document subject to following?
Did you like the show? Please rate, review, and subscribe! (Playing time: 31:17)