TimWalshat July 21,2015 The video definitely poses interesting questions. The law will always be playing catch-up with technology. Especially since the senior level people responsible for making laws are more often than not, not very technically literate.
I think however, no matter what domestic laws are in place there will still be the issue of laws differing between nations. If a hacker hacks a U.S. business from Belarus and we consider this illegal in the US but Belarus does not formally define this as a crime, what is the solution?
randerson0at July 21,2015 Our ICS/SCADA systems seriously need a security upgrade. The thought of a major blackout or nuclear meltdown due to a hacker is beyond scary. At least the USA thinks about these things; other countries don't.
hpasekovat July 22,2015 Here you could see that cyber warfare could also cost human lives. That is why we need to take immediate action in protecting our computer systems. Because everything is computerized, cyber security should be taught in schools; at least some fundamentals, such as how to recognize potential malware.
sagarwa9at September 09,2015 This video reveals a great reality. In coming years nuclear arsenal will no longer be used to define a country's strength instead a country's strength will lie in how effectively it can defend itself from cyber attacks. There is no doubt that we need more broader definition of cyber attack and strict international cyber laws.
hhoang5at September 10,2015 This video raises an interesting question about defining cyberwarfare. The demonstrated scenarios show not only how dangerous cyberwarfare can be, but how the complex levels of related parties to a cyberattack make it very hard to determine who is ultimately accountable for these attack. International anti-cyberwarfare laws are definitely needed; however, technology evolves a lot faster than laws and regulations, so there will always be a loophole in the laws that can be exploited.