2 edition of Hybrid and cyber war as consequences of the asymmetry found in the catalog.
Hybrid and cyber war as consequences of the asymmetry
Includes bibliographical references (p. 305-315).
|Statement||Josef Schröfl, Bahram M. Rajaee, Dieter Muhr (eds.)|
|LC Classifications||U163 .C94 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||315 p. :|
|Number of Pages||315|
|LC Control Number||2011283940|
Since the end of the Cold War, there has been a proliferation of new theories aimed at explaining the changing character of war. We have seen the rise and fall of the theory of the Revolution in Military Affairs, witnessed the fervour of the COINdinistas, been seduced by novel ideas of asymmetry, and endured the putative theory of hybrid. Christopher S. Chivvis is Associate Director of the International Security and Defense Policy Center and a senior political scientist at the RAND Corporation. He also teaches in the European Studies Program at the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS). His most recent book is The French War on Al Qa’ida in Africa (Cambridge University Press, ).
The FBI added two Syrian hackers to its most-wanted list for cybercriminals, charging them with attacking dozens of U.S. companies, media organizations, and even the White House. Cold War. From cyber conflicts and the use of artificial intelli-gence to the predominance of propaganda and fake news, the main battles of the Hybrid War are taking place outside of the purely physical realm and in the domain of new information technologies. Just as important to the Hybrid War is eco-nomics, which has been the key driver of.
This book provides concrete examples and real-world guidance on how to identify and defend a network against malicious attacks. It probes relevant technical and factual information from an insider's point of view, as well as the ethics, laws and consequences of cyber war and how computer criminal law may change as a result. Recent debate on the relationship between cyber threats, on the one hand, and both strategy and ethics on the other focus on the extent to which ‘cyber war’ is possible, both as a conceptual question and an empirical one. Whether it can is an important question for just war theorists. From this perspective, it is necessary to evaluate cyber measures both as a means of responding to .
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: Hybrid and Cyber War as Consequences of the Asymmetry: A Comprehensive Approach Answering Hybrid Actors and Activities in Cyberspace- Political, Social and Military Responses (): Schröfl, Josef, Rajaee, Bahram M., Muhr, Dieter: Books5/5(1).
Hybrid and Cyber War as Consequences of the Asymmetry A Comprehensive Approach Answering Hybrid Actors and Activities in Cyberspace- Political, Social and Military Responses Josef Schröfl, Bahram M. Rajaee and Dieter Muhr.
Hybrid and Cyber War as Consequences of the Asymmetry: A Comprehensive Approach Answering Hybrid Actors and Activities in Cyberspace- Political, Social and Military Responses: : Schröfl, Josef, Rajaee, Bahram M., Muhr, Dieter: Fremdsprachige Bücher5/5(1). Add tags for "Hybrid and cyber war as consequences of the asymmetry: a comprehensive approach answering hybrid actors and activities in cyberspace: political social and military responses".
Be the first. Pris: kr. Inbunden, Skickas inom vardagar. Köp Hybrid and Cyber War as Consequences of the Asymmetry av Josef Schroefl, Bahram M Rajaee, Dieter Muhr på The second part will tackle Russia's hybrid warfare as a response to asymmetry at the global level.
‘Hybrid War’, under inclusion of aspects of ‘cyber-terrorism’ and ‘cyber – war. Cyber Warfare, Asymmetry, and Responsibility: Considerations for Defence Theorem: /ch Cyber attacks pose fresh challenges for high-level military strategy and the ethics of war. In this chapter I consider the interplay between cyber warfare.
The 9/11 terrorist attacks and the war in Afghanistan are among the best-known recent examples of asymmetric warfare: conflicts between nations or groups that have disparate military capabilities and strategies. RAND investigates political and military responses to — and the impacts of — counterinsurgency, terrorism, and other forms of irregular warfare.
The cyber battlefield is different. First, you don’t need a factory or a military base or physical materials. You don’t need the same sort of education, training, and expertise.
In their book Cyber War, Clarke and Knake proposed a Cyber War Limitation Treaty, which would ban first-use attacks on another country's critical infrastructure.
“Hybrid Warfare is a military strategy that blends conventional warfare, irregular warfare, cyber warfare and subversion, and blurs the formal distinction between war and peace” “[c]oordinated military, political, economic, civilian and informational (MPECI) instruments. The use of cyber tools is an excellent example of one way in which Russia economizes on the use of force.
It is persistent. Hybrid war breaks down the traditional binary delineation between war and peace. The reality of hybrid war is ever-changing intensity of conflict. Hybrid war strategies are. States). Methods of hybrid conflict that have been used by North Korea include creating shock effects (for example, through terrorist attacks, localised military incidents, or missile or nuclear weapons tests) and involvement in transnational organised crime.
One notable tool is the use of cyber capabilities. Hybrid War: Old Concept, New Techniques. Alex Deep. While the means by which state and non-state actors conduct hybrid war today have changed, the fundamental principle of utilizing a combination of conventional and irregular methods to achieve a political objective is consistent with older forms of.
Operations in a Non-Permissive Hybrid Environment.” The Embassy of the United States of America. cordially invites you to the book presentation of. Hybrid and Cyber War as Consequences of Asymmetry. Bahram M. Rajaee, Josef Schröfl and Dieter Muhr.
Introductory Remarks by. Werner Fasslabend. President of the Political Academy of. Hybrid warfare is a military strategy which employs political warfare and blends conventional warfare, irregular warfare and cyberwarfare with other influencing methods, such as fake news, diplomacy, lawfare and foreign electoral intervention.
By combining kinetic operations with subversive efforts, the aggressor intends to avoid attribution or retribution. imaging Western concepts (hybrid, grey zone, etc.) onto Russian military thinking.
It represents the first focused study on the topic of military thought since the edited book Soviet Military. They could absorb casualties, but the war could not be an absolute imperative. Absolute War. World War II is on the other end of the spectrum, a rare war in which all major powers had absolutes at stake.
Britain, Germany, Japan, the Soviet Union and the United States all faced, or could face, existential consequences from the war. The new art of war: How trolls, hackers and spies are rewriting the rules of conflict This risk of unexpected consequences mean that cyber weapons and tools have to be handled -.
Yet cyber war and, as such, cyber security, remains murky territory. These books address the cyber threat — and one, published decades ago, shows that the cyber. As cyber-attacks continue to be reported, it is in the best interests of everyone with a computer plugged into the internet to learn the details of this growing field and learn how to protect themselves.
Here are seven books that can help. 1. Dark Territory: The Secret History of Cyber War .