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The theory behind cybersecurity information sharing is clear and uncontroversial, even if the details of what to share, how best to do it and who to share with may sometimes result in debate and disagreement. The theory goes that organizations are better off sharing information and improving situational awareness than trying to recognize and face cyber threats and challenges on their own. Some collective and coordinated efforts can help to identify, learn about and fend off threats and would-be attackers—as compared to acting individually with less information and situational awareness. That is also a reason why armies gather intelligence, where feasible, before going to battle. Sharing information about cyber threats, incidents and vulnera.
Early in the Cold War, the preeminent First Amendment theorist Alexander Meiklejohn denounced cancel culture as an appendage of “the monster” of capitalism. Red-baiters then were trying to silence leftists as threats to national security. During such spasms of ideological intolerance, said Meiklejohn, free markets strangle free speech. His analysis suggests a different way of thinking about present debates over the published in Harper’s Magazine warning of an “intolerant climate” for divergent ideas, the of New York Times opinion editor Bari Weiss on the grounds that the paper has fostered an “illiberal environment,” and all the other charges and countercharges about the suppression of ideas. Today, this conversation is mostly framed as a c.
George Floyd’s family filed a civil lawsuit Wednesday against the city of Minneapolis and the four officers involved in Floyd’s fatal arrest, the Hill. The suit accuses the Minneapolis police department of maintaining a “culture of systemic racism and disparate treatment of the Black community.” George Floyd was killed in May during an arrest in which Derek Chauvin, a police officer, kneeled on Floyd’s neck for over eight minutes as Floyd he could not breathe. Floyd’s killing sparked nationwide protests against racial injustice and law enforcement misconduct. The Trump administration ordered hospitals Tuesday to send all coronavirus patient data to a Washington D.C. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) database rather than the C.D.
In a , Yahoo News (Zach Dorfman, Kim Zetter, Jenna McLaughlin and Sean Naylor) disclose the existence of a 2018 presidential covert action finding altering the terms on which CIA can (and should) engage adversaries via cyber means. Should you be concerned, impressed or both? 1. What exactly does the story reveal that we did not already know? It should not come as a surprise to anyone that CIA has been ordered by the president to engage in covert action in relation to Iran, North Korea, Russia and China. Nor should it be a surprise that this might include operations in the cyber domain. So what is the news here? It’s about process, and more specifically about the way that executive branch decision making procedures are calibrated to modulate.
We talk a lot about Chinese policy in Hong Kong, but there's another human rights crisis going on in China in the province of Xinjiang. It concerns the Turkic minority known as the Uighurs whom the Chinese government has been rounding up and putting in reeducation camps. It is an ugly story—one that the Chinese government has gone to great lengths to keep from international attention, with some degree of success. To walk us through the situation in Xinjiang, Benjamin Wittes spoke with Jessica Batke, a senior editor at ChinaFile; Darren Byler, a postdoctoral fellow at the University of Colorado at Boulder whose research focuses on Uighur dispossession; and Maya Wang, a senior China researcher for Human Rights Watch, who has written extensive.
How can China be so corrupt and yet grow so fast? What's the relationship between corruption and competent governance? How does 'access money' at the higher levels differ from the "profit-sharing" you see lower down in the bureaucracy? How does China in the 21st century compare with America's gilded age? And why won't anyone give me dinosaur eggs? To discuss, Prof. joins the show to talk about her fantastic new book, . . Please subscribe to my ! Or better yet, a full-time job offer as your humble host is very much unemployed! Patreon will suffice though. The incredible propaganda rap song feat. Xi Jinping .
At least eight people lost vision in one eye after being struck by projectiles fired by police at protests on May 30,. to a new video investigation by the Post. In three instances reconstructed with video footage, the Post found that the official accounts of what happened were undermined by visual evidence. May 30, the Saturday after the killing of George Floyd, marked the beginning of demonstrations against police brutality and racial injustice that have continued throughout the United States for months. The Justice Department executed Daniel Lewis Lee today in the first federal execution in over 17 years,. the Times. Lee was pronounced dead at 8:07 a.m., just hours after the Supreme Court rejected a legal challenge to his execution in a 5-4.
On Tuesday, July 14, at 2:00 p.m., the House Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on Europe, Eurasia, Energy and the Environment will a hearing on the importance of transatlantic cooperation during the COVID-19 pandemic. The subcommittee will hear testimony from Michael Froman, the former U.S. trade representative; Karen Donfried, the former senior director for European affairs at the National Security Council; Rachel Ellehuus, the former principal director for European and NATO policy in the office of the secretary of defense; and James Jay Carafano, a fellow at the Heritage Foundation. You can watch a livestream of the hearing and below:
President Trump’s commutation of the sentence of has been widely denounced and again highlights how Trump is willing to use the powers of the presidency to advance his own personal interests at the expense of the public interest. Such a pardon of an associate who had actively lied to federal investigators in order to protect the president would be outrageous in any presidency, but unfortunately it had been long expected in this one. It is all too in keeping with how Trump has conducted himself while he has held the nation’s highest office. There are many lessons to be learned from the Trump presidency, but one that should not be overlooked is the need to adopt a constitutional amendment to reform the presidential power to grant pardons and
Editor's Note: This piece originally appeared on . It’s become increasingly clear that outer space is a key domain of U.S. and international security, and the Trump administration has made it a priority in recent years. On June 17, the Department of Defense (DOD) released a summary of its new . The document outlines a strategy for advancing U.S. military space power over the next 10 years. Some experts have criticized the strategy, arguing that it lacks sufficient detail and coordination, especially when compared to the 2011 Obama administration issued jointly by DOD and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence. Though some of these criticisms are fair, overall, the DSS provides the guidance that DOD needs to plan and structure i.
In a 2018 poll, 74 percent of Americans said they believed that some group of unelected government and military officials was definitely or probably secretly manipulating or directing national policy. What is the actual history of presidents and Congress clashing with national security and law enforcement institutions? And how has that led to Trump's notion of a deep state out to get him? David Priess spoke with two-time Pulitzer Prize winner David Rohde of The New Yorker, who has turned his attention to this tricky topic in the new book, "" They talked about intelligence, law enforcement, inspectors general, public trust in government and of course, Bill Barr.
The House Judiciary Committee released the transcript of a July 9 interview with Geoffrey Berman, the former U.S. attorney for the Southern District of New York. Berman was dismissed from his position last month. The ousted U.S. attorney told the committee that Attorney General William Barr told him he would be fired if he "did not resign from [his] position." Berman alleged that Barr warned him that getting fired would "not be good for [his] resume or future job prospects." The transcript of the interview can be found and below.
President Trump commuted the sentence of Republican operative Roger Stone on Friday evening before Stone was scheduled to report to federal prison on Tuesday, the New York Times. Stone was convicted of interfering with a congressional investigation into the 2016 Trump campaign’s connections with Russia and was sentenced to 40 months in federal prison. The announcing Stone’s clemency called Stone “a victim of the Russia Hoax” and denied “any collusion between the Trump Campaign...with Russia.” The commutation comes after controversy surrounding unusual intervention into Stone’s sentencing. After four Justice Department prosecutors recommended Stone receive a prison sentence between seven and nine years in accordance with Justice Department s.
Event Announcements (More details on the ). Monday, July 13, 2020, at 2:00 p.m. : The House Homeland Security Subcommittee on Border Security, Facilitation and Operations will a hearing on ICE contractors' response to COVID-19 . The subcommittee will hear testimony from Damon Hininger, the president and CEO of CoreCivic; George Zoley, the chairman and CEO of The GEO Group; Scott Marquardt, president and CEO of Management & Training Corporation; and Rodney Cooper, the executive director of LaSalle Corrections. Tuesday, July 14, 2020, at 9:00 a.m. : The Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS) will the first session of its tenth annual South China Sea conference . The session will feature a keynote address by Assistant Secretary o.
We’re back, with a Supreme-Court focused episode! Tune in for:. The Supreme Court’s twin decisions in the New York grand jury and Congressional subpoena cases;. The consequences of those decisions for related litigation such as the Don McGahn subpoena case;. The McGirt decision on the Muskogee nation’s control of territory in eastern Oklahoma;. And the petition for en banc review in the Michael Flynn case. As for frivolity, how could it be anything other than the "Hamilton" movie?
Fault Lines welcomes Rep. Adam Kinzinger of Illinois. He has served in Congress since 2011 and currently serves on the Energy and Commerce Committee and the Foreign Affairs Committee. Prior to joining Congress, Kinzinger served in the Air Force in both Operation Iraqi Freedom and Operation Enduring Freedom. How should Congress respond to the Russia bounty scandal? How can the U.S. push back against China online? What is the biggest national security threat facing America? All these questions and more answered in this week’s Fault Lines . Subscribe on , or to hear about the topics dominating headlines, as well as to gain glimpses into the news stories you may have missed every week.

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