This volume explores the contemporary challenges to US national cybersecurity.
Taking stock of the field, it features contributions by leading experts working at the intersection between academia and government and offers a unique overview of some of the latest debates about national cybersecurity. These contributions showcase the diversity of approaches and issues shaping contemporary understandings of cybersecurity in the West, such as deterrence and governance, cyber intelligence and big data, international cooperation, and public–private collaboration. The volume’s main contribution lies in its effort to settle the field around three main themes exploring the international politics, concepts, and organization of contemporary cybersecurity from a US perspective. Related to these themes, this volume pinpoints three pressing challenges US decision makers and their allies currently face as they attempt to govern cyberspace: maintaining international order, solving conceptual puzzles to harness the modern information environment, and coordinating the efforts of diverse partners.
The volume will be of much interest to students of cybersecurity, defense studies, strategic studies, security studies, and IR in general.
1. Introduction,Damien Van Puyvelde and Aaron F. Brantly
PART I: The International Politics of Cybersecurity
2. Cybersecurity and Cross Domain Deterrence, Jon Lindsay and Erik Gartzke
3. Crossing the Rubicon: Identifying and Responding to an Armed Cyberattack, Nerea M. Cal
4. The Outlook for Constraining International Norms for Offensive Cyber Operations, Brian Mazanec
5. Developing an International Cyberspace Security Governance Framework: Comparisons to Outer Space, Tim Ridout
PART II: Conceptualizing Cybersecurity
6. Traditional Military Thinking in Cyberspace: The Need for Adaptation, Jan Kallberg
7. Epidemiological Approaches to National Cybersecurity, Aaron F. Brantly
Defender’s Innovator’s Challenge: Can the US Army Learn to Out-Hack Those Who Attack Us in Cyberspace?,Ernest Y. Wong, Katherine R. Hutton And Ryan F. Gagnon
9. Evolving Cyber Intelligence, Stephen Gary and Randy Borum
10. Changing the Game: Cyberspace and Big Data Driven National Security Intelligence, Aaron F. Brantly
PART III: Organizing Cybersecurity
11. Cybersecurity in the United States and the United Kingdom: The Need for Trust and Cooperation, Kris Stoddart
12. From Information to Cybersecurity: Bridging the Public-Private Divide, Damien Van Puyvelde
13. Training Cyber Intelligence Coalitions, Scott Bethel and John Whisenhunt
14. Conclusion, Aaron F. Brantly AND Damien Van Puyvelde
The Studies in Conflict, Technology and Security series aims to publish challenging studies that map the terrain of technology and security from a range of disciplinary perspectives, offering critical perspectives on the issues that concern publics, business and policymakers in a time of rapid and disruptive technological change.