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Blog← Older postsNewer posts →February 28th, 2014 // How the Politics of Language Can Get In the Way of Policy: On Convergence and Framing – by Tim Maurer and Robert Morgus

In a recent expert survey, we examined the effect of Stuxnet on the Internet governance debate. One of the most common responses was that Stuxnet as well as the Snowden disclosures have contributed to a convergence of policy areas, policy … Continue reading →

February 24th, 2014 // Snowden and The Politics of Internet Governance – by Matthew Shears

Guest post, cross posted from the Center for Democracy & Technology (CDT) blog. The Snowden revelations about the mass surveillance programmes of the NSA and the complicity of other Western security agencies have generated a lot of talk about the … Continue reading →

February 24th, 2014 // Supervising Surveillance: Oversight and the Communications Security Establishment Canada – by Paul Meyer

In the aftermath of NSA contractor Edward Snowden’s revelations on the agency’s wide ranging surveillance of electronic communications, there has been a chorus of concern voiced over the appropriate limits of such surveillance at home and abroad. President Obama, for … Continue reading →

February 19th, 2014 // Idols of the Tribe – by James A. Lewis

I’m tired of being spun. The New York Times has an agenda, the Snowden handlers have an agenda, and they control the narrative to serve their agenda. It’s not honest. NSA breaking the rules doesn’t justify a phony narrative by … Continue reading →

October 28th, 2013 // 2013 Seoul Conference on Cyberspace – by Tim Maurer and Camino Kavanagh

On October 17-28, 2013, present and former Citizen Lab research fellows Tim Maurer and Camino Kavanagh attended the Seoul Conference on Cyberspace. It was the third conference in the series launched by the UK government in 2011, followed by the 2012 … Continue reading →

April 3rd, 2013 // Preventing Jail Time and Torture with IOCs – by Brandon Dixon

Last month I was fortunate enough to attend the 2013 Cyber Dialogue conference hosted in Toronto, Canada. Despite much of the conference centering around policy, privacy and governance, I really enjoyed myself and surely plan to go back next year. … Continue reading →

March 25th, 2013 // Cyberespionage and retribution – by Stewart Baker

I’ve become a big proponent of adding deterrence – really punishment – to our menu of responses to massive cyberespionage. Those who used to argue that we can’t identify our attackers have been largely silenced by an avalanche of attribution … Continue reading →

March 18th, 2013 // Cyber Governance without Government? – by Rex Hughes

Even though Internet enabled cyberspace is roughly a quarter century old, we continue to gather at international fora to debate the proper role of government in its governance. Unfortunately, this intellectual task has taken on greater urgency in recent years … Continue reading →

March 16th, 2013 // Regulating the Market for Zero-day Exploits: Look to the demand side – by Milton Mueller

A market has developed in which specialized firms discover new vulnerabilities in software and sell that knowledge for tens or hundreds of thousands of dollars. These vulnerabilities are known as “zero day exploits” because there is no advance knowledge of … Continue reading →

March 15th, 2013 // Director Ron Deibert and Senior Researcher Sarah McKune Op-Ed on Canadian involvement in Internet censorship and surveillance

Citizen Lab and Canada Centre for Global Security Studies Director Ron Deibert and Senior Researcher Sarah McKune wrote an op-ed on the digital arms trade in the 13 March edition of the Ottawa Citizen. The piece highlighted Canadian involvement in … Continue reading →

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