Susan W. Brenner, associate dean and professor of law at the University of Dayton School of Law, discusses her new paper published in the Minnesota Journal of Law, Science & Technology entitled “Cyber-threats and the Limits of Bureaucratic Control.”
Brenner argues that the approach the United States, like other countries, uses to control threats in real-space is ill-suited for controlling cyberthreats. She explains that because this approach evolved to deal with threat activity in a physical environment, it is predicated on a bureaucratic organizations. This is not an effective way of approaching cyber-threat control, she argues.
Brenner also explains why congressional efforts at cybersecurity legislation are flawed and why U.S. authorities persist in pursuing antiquated strategies that cannot provide an effective cyberthreats defense system. She outlines an alternative approach to the task of protecting the country from cyberthreats, and approach that is predicated on older, more fluid threat control strategies.
- Cyber-Threats and the Limits of Bureaucratic Control, Brenner
- Cybercrime and the Law, Brenner
- Cyberwar: you lack imagination, Brenner
- Approaches to Cybercrime Jurisdiction, Brenner