Criminal activity has taken on digital dimensions and police need to respond in kind.
Susan Landau is Bridge Professor in the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy and the School of Engineering, Department of Computer Science, Tufts University and Visiting Professor of Computer Science, University College London. Her new book, "Listening In: Cybersecurity in an Insecure Age," will be published by Yale University Press in fall 2017. Landau has testified before Congress and briefed U.S. and European policymakers on encryption, surveillance, and cybersecurity issues. Landau has been a Senior Staff Privacy Analyst at Google, a Distinguished Engineer at Sun Microsystems, and a faculty member at Worcester Polytechnic Institute, the University of Massachusetts and Wesleyan University. She is a member of the Cybersecurity Hall of Fame, a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and of the Association for Computing Machinery.
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We need a new definition of cybersecurity that includes not only virtual and physical infrastructure attacks, but psychological warfare.
In order to understand the issue of security and mobile phones, the FBI and the DOJ need to threat model; from the evidence, it seems they haven’t yet.
We spend a lot of time on Lawfare describing the problems that result from data exfiltration, whether government policies should change as a result, etc. This post is a bit of a change; it's about technical ways to protect yourself–or more accurately, a link to such.
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein’s speech on encryption reveals law enforcement’s misunderstanding of risks.
Rapid changes in cell phone technology require changes to the laws governing location information.