|Statement||edited by Patrick Hess.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||277|
Information Warfare: Cyberterrorism: Protecting Your Personal Security in the Electronic Age by Winn Schwartau An expert on electronic privacy shows how "information warriors" are able to gain access to and use computerized data on ordinary individuals, and the threat such use poses to citizens and to national security. Available from e Size: KB. 2 Cyber Terrorism Abstract Cyber terrorism is the wave of the future for terrorists and extremists. Besides physical attacks such as the bombing of U.S. Embassies and the September 11th, attacks on the World Trade Center, Pentagon in Washington D.C. and . "As cyber-attacks dominate front-page news, as hackers displace terrorists on the list of global threats, and as top generals warn of a coming cyber war, few books are more timely and enlightening than Dark Territory: The Secret History of Cyber War, by Slate columnist . The increasing ubiquity of the Internet and our ever-growing dependence on information infrastructures makes our society more vulnerable to cyberterrorism than ever before. Cyberterrorism could do irreparable damage to our energy grid or other parts of the infrastructure, the economy or our information databases, like those associated with the Library of Congress. Nations around the [ ].
This article addresses the problem of international law enforcement within the War on Cyberterrorism. Hybrid conflicts have replaced the traditional ones, and new threats have emerged in cyberspace, which has become a virtual battlefield. Cyber. 4. The discussion on "assassination politics". 5. Cognitive maps used to visualize belief systems about information warfare. 6. The afterward of the book, which is the best part actually, for the reason that the author embraces an optimistic view of the future of the information s: 7. Cyberterrorism. 2. D. Thomas. “Cyber Terrorism and Critical Infrastructure Protection.” Statement to the subcommittee on Government Efficiency, Financial Management and Intergovernmental Relations, 24 July 3. J. Lewis. “Assessing the Risks of Cybertwrrorism, Cyber War, and Other Cyber Threats.”. 5 Denning; and Alvin and Heidi Toffler, War and Anti-War: Survival at the Dawn of the 21st Century (Boston, MA: Little, Brown, ). 6 Barry Collin, ”The Future of Cyberterrorism,” Crime & Justice International Journal (March ):
Cyberwarfare is a kind of virtual war that causes the same destruction that a physical war would also do. information, making 90% of Cyberterrorism to happen through so- This book is. The word “cyberterrorism” refers to two elements: cyberspace and terrorism. Mark Pollitt constructs a working definition such as the following: “Cyberterrorism is the premeditated, politically motivated attack against information, computer systems, computer programs, and data which result in violence against non combatant targets by. ALSO CALLED: Information Wars, Electronic Terrorism, Cyber-warfare, Cyberattacks, Organized Cybercrime, Cybercrime, Cyberwarfare DEFINITION: According to the U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation, cyberterrorism is any "premeditated, politically motivated attack against information, computer systems, computer programs, and data which results in violence against non-combatant . Cyberwarfare and Cyberterrorism: In Brief Congressional Research Service 1 Introduction “Cyberattack” is a relatively recent term that can refer to a range of activities conducted through the use of information and communications technology (ICT). The use of distributed denial of.