Sharing can easily be incorporated into a companyís network architecture. This will enable us to keep cyberspace as an enabler of innovation and debate, without damaging businessesí bottom lines. To the contrary, itís in businessesí best interests to assure customers that their information is being protected. In short, we can secure the cyber-domain without sharing the content in it.
As our elected leaders once again try to pass cybersecurity legislation, they should commit to doing so in a way that maintains freedom of speech.
Information that helps protect against ongoing and future cyberattacks can be shared without identifying individual Americans.
American security consistent with American values: Thatís one idea Democrats and Republicans can support.
Matthew Rhoades is director of the Cyberspace & Security Program for the Center for National Policy and the Truman National Security Project.
James Jones, communications director for DC Vote, tapes a "DC Constituents Service Day" sign on the wall as he stands with other DC residents outside of Rep. Andy Harris's office on Capitol Hill to protest Harris' actions against D.C.'s marijuana laws on Thursday, July 24, 2014. DC Vote encouraged DC residents to bring their complaints about city services to the Maryland congressman.