A series on: Cybersecurity and technology futures Sponsored by the University of Washington’s Jackson School of International Studies, Information School, Women’s Center Join us for engaging discussions with leaders from business, government,
When Hurricane María struck Puerto Rico in late 2017, an island-wide multi-faceted crisis ensued. Homes were decimated, tropical forests were shaven clean, and the failure of Puerto Rico’s electrical grid
Cybersecurity Postdoctoral Fellow and Lecturer Jessica Beyer and Ph.D. Candidate Donghui Park‘s analysis published by Reuters in December 2017 has been quoted in an article on North Korean cyber attacks
The U.S. and Canada share an extensive bilateral relationship, as reflected in the $1.8 billion a day in flow of goods and services. In regards to cybersecurity, both the U.S.
On April 20, the Jackson School’s International Policy Institute Cybersecurity Fellow and alumnus Dan Arnaudo (MAIS, 2014) released his report “Brazil, the Internet and the Digital Bill of Rights” at an event
Dan Arnaudo, a Jackson School International Policy Institute Cybersecurity Fellow and JSIS MAIS alumnus, recently completed a lengthy research report examining the landmark Brazilian Internet Bill of Rights for the
The US and Brazil are the two largest economies in the hemisphere as well as the two largest transit points for Internet traffic. Brazil’s centrality to Internet traffic and economic strength will make it a crucial partner on issues such as cybercrime, critical infrastructure protection, and universal access.
Cuban-US relations are at a turning point. US investment in Cuban cybersecurity and cybersecurity education could grant the US a valuable regional partner as well as create economic opportunity for US companies.
Because of proximity, Mexico’s cybersecurity challenges impact the United States. However, Mexico’s poor regulatory environment, lack of funding, and lack of coordination between different levels of government makes it unable to effectively tackle cybersecurity.
The following article is in a series focusing on countries that restrict speech online in order to prevent “social panic” or “anxiety amongst citizenry.” The series will examine Venezuela, China, and Saudi