The French government has spearheaded several groundbreaking international efforts over recent years in technology tax and climate change – making them a clear leader in driving both multilateral and, particularly praiseworthy, multistakeholder initiatives.
Stuxnet. WannaCry. NotPetya. COVID-19 vaccine research hacks. Over the past several years, these major nation-sponsored cyberattacks have given us a sobering glimpse at how the internet can be compromised by cyberwarfare.
2020 includes many milestones, but perhaps none more important than this August which marks 75 years since the successive bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, still the only ever use of nuclear weapons.
If you regularly read our blog, you are bound to have come across the term “multistakeholderism” as a concept we use and advocate for. But what is it? How does it apply to cybersecurity? And why is it important? Here, we’ll try to answer some of these questions.
As the world continues to take on the novel coronavirus, the medical community’s resources are being further strained by a growing number of digital attacks, making it harder for systems and facilities to keep their focus on COVID-19.