Cyber law

The Cyberlaw Podcast: ‘Cheap Fakes’ and the End of Blackmail

Paul Rosenzweig leads off with a long-lasting and fecund feature in Washington these days: China Tech Fear. We cover the Trump administration’s plan to blocklist up to five Chinese surveillance corporations, inclusive of Hikvision, for contributing to human rights violations in opposition to Uighurs inside the Xinjiang province in China, the Department of Homeland Security’s instead bland warning that commercial Chinese drones pose an information hazard for U.S. Users, and the difficulty U.S. Chipmakers are facing in getting “deemed export” licenses for Chinese nationals.

We delve deeper right into a remarkably shallow and schedule-pushed New York Times article by Nicole Perlroth and Scott Shane blaming the National Security Agency for Baltimore’s ransomware hassle without ever asking why the city failed for 2 years to patch its structures. David Kris uses the story to speak approximately the vulnerabilities equities procedure and its flaws. There can be a lot—or nothing—to the Navy e-mail “adware” tale; however, David points out just how many current cyber issues it touches. Then, with the delivered fillip of a “Go Air Force, Beat Navy” subject matter not generally sounded in cybersecurity testimonies.

Podcast

Paul expands on what I even have called “Cheap Fakes” (as opposed to “Deep Fakes”): the Pelosi video manipulated to make her sound impaired. And he manages to find something drawing near properly information inside the advance of faked video—it can imply the end of (video) blackmail. But now, not the stop of “revenge porn” and revenge porn legal guidelines. I ask Gus Hurwitz whether or not those legal guidelines are actually protected through the Constitution, and the answer turns out to be fairly certified. But, fairly, media attorneys aren’t objecting that revenge porn laws that criminalize the dissemination of authentic facts are on a slippery slope to criminalizing news media. That is the argument they’re making about the improved expenses of espionage in opposition to WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange. David offers his view of the pros and cons of the indictment.

And Gus closes us out with some almost unalloyed appropriate news. First, despite my suspicion of any bipartisan invoice inside the current weather, he insists that the Senate-surpassed anti-robocalling invoice is an immediate victory for the Forces of Good. But, he warns, the House could nonetheless screw things up with the aid of adding a non-public proper of action alongside the traces of the Telephone Consumer Protection Act, which has provided the plaintiff’s bar with an infinite supply of cases without really reaping benefits consumers.

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Cyber Law deals with how the law is shaping and trying to keep pace with the Internet. Cyber Law covers its subject clearly and entertainingly. It is thus a perfect fit for our press, and Cyber Law’s success bodes well for this press’s vision and goals. It is useful to study how the author approaches his subject and then apply that knowledge toward this press’s pursuit of its vision. The author’s World Audience must publish a good understanding of blogging, for example, to market their books, and Cyber Law explains this subject and many others in great detail.

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