Conflict and Cooperation in Cyberspace: The Challenge to National Security

Conflict and Cooperation in Cyberspace: The Challenge to National Security

Hardcover(New Edition)

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781466592018
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Publication date: 07/30/2013
Edition description: New Edition
Pages: 360
Product dimensions: 6.40(w) x 9.20(h) x 1.00(d)

About the Author

Panayotis "Pano" A. Yannakogeorgos is a research professor of Cyber Policy and Global Affairs at the Air Force Research Institute. His expertise includes the intersection of cyberspace, national security, and military operations; cyber international relations; cyber arms control; violent non-state actors; and Eastern Mediterranean studies. He has recently authored articles and chapters including "Internet Governance and National Security" (Strategic Studies Quarterly), "Challenges in Monitoring Cyber Arms Control (Journal of Information Warfare and Terrorism), "Pitfalls of the Private-Public Partnership Model" in Crime and Terrorism Risk: Studies in Criminology and Criminal Justice (Routledge, New York), and "Cyberspace: The New Frontier and the Same Old Multilateralism" in Global Norms: American Sponsorship and the Emerging Pattern of World Politics (Palgrave Macmillan, New York). He has also published in The Atlantic, The National Interest, and The Diplomat.

Prior to his current position, Yannakogeorgos taught graduate-level courses on globalization, security, and intelligence at Rutgers University’s Division of Global Affairs (Newark, New Jersey), where he also served as senior program coordinator, and led the Center for the Study of Emergent Threats in the 21st Century. He has participated in the work of global cybersecurity bodies including the High Level Experts Group of the Global Cybersecurity Agenda of the International Telecommunications Union. In 2006 he served as an advisor within the United Nations Security Council on issues related to nuclear nonproliferation, the Middle East (including Iran), Al-Qaida, and Internet misuse. He holds a PhD and MS in global affairs from Rutgers University, and an ALB in philosophy from Harvard University (Cambridge, Massachusetts).

Adam Lowther (BA, Arizona State University; MA, Arizona State University; PhD, University of Alabama) is a research professor at the Air Force Research Institute (AFRI), Maxwell Air Force Base (Montgomery, Alabama). His principal research interests include deterrence, nuclear weapons policy, airpower diplomacy, and terrorism.

Lowther is the editor of Deterrence: Rising Powers, Rogue Regimes, and Terrorism in the Twenty-First Century (Palgrave Macmillan, New York), co-editor of Terrorism’s Unanswered Questions (Praeger Security International, Westport, Connecticut), and the author of Americans and Asymmetric Conflict: Lebanon, Somalia, and Afghanistan. He has published in the New York Times, Boston Globe, Joint Forces Quarterly, Strategic Studies Quarterly, and elsewhere.

Prior to joining AFRI, Lowther was an assistant professor of Political Science at Arkansas Tech University and Columbus State University. Early in his career Lowther served in the US Navy aboard the USS Ramage (DDG-61). He also spent time at CINCUSNAVEUR-London and with NMCB-17.

Table of Contents


The Future of Things Cyber; General Michael V. Hayden
Taming the "21st Century's Wild West" of Cyberspace?; Lynn Mattice
Cyberspace Security Considerations; Fred Taylor, Jr. and Jerry Carter
Two, Maybe Three Cheers for Ambiguity; Martin C. Libicki
The Essential Features of an Ontology for Cyber Warfare; Randall R. Dipert
The Prospects for Cyber Deterrence: American Sponsorship of Global Norms; Panayotis A. Yannakogeorgos and Adam B. Lowther

Challenges in Monitoring Cyberarms Compliance; Neil C. Rowe, Simson L. Garfinkel, Robert Beverly, and Panayotis A. Yannakogeorgos
Digital Policy Management: A Foundation for Tomorrow; National Security Agency (NSA), Enterprise Service Division, Identity and Access Management Branch
On Mission Assurance; Kamal Jabbour and Sarah Muccio
Stuxnet: A Case Study in Cyber Warfare; Eric P. Oliver
The Internet and Dissent in Authoritarian States; James D. Fielder

Can There be an Ethical Cyber War?; George R. Lucas, Jr.
Perspectives for Cyberstrategists on Cyberlaw for Cyberwar; Charles J. Dunlap, Jr.
A New Normal? The Cultivation of Global Norms as Part of a Cybersecurity Strategy; Roger Hurwitz
Cyberdefense as Environmental Protection—The Broader Potential Impact of Failed Defensive Counter Cyber Operations; Jan Kallberg and Rosemary A. Burk
Cyber Sovereignty; Stephen K. Gourley
American Cybersecurity Triad: Governmentwide Integration, Technological Counterintelligence, and Educational Mobilization; Sunghyun Kim


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