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common understandings of responsible state behavior
by noteworthy at 6:21 am EDT, Apr 6, 2015

Sarah Bloom Raskin:

We are certainly developing a shared understanding of the threat; we now need to develop a consensus around ways to responsibly address this threat. In the current global environment of interconnectivity, we have seen a growing consensus around the need to ensure that international legal principles pertaining to state sovereignty, human rights, and state responsibility apply equally to conduct online as well as offline. As part of a broader effort to improve cybersecurity around the world, we are working with the international community to develop common understandings of responsible state behavior in cyberspace.

Ariha Setalvad:

More than 209,000 cybersecurity jobs in the U.S. are unfilled.

Jeff Williams, chief technology officer at Contrast Security:

Are they going to pay market salaries, not government salaries for this expertise?

Geoff Brumfiel:

Neal Ziring says the agency can't compete on money, so he tries to sell it in other ways: "You know we have good health benefits, and we're government, right? So we have a huge scope of insurance to choose from," he says.

Charles Dunlap, a retired Air Force JAG general:

Some of those [non-uniformed] people might not realize it, but they are belligerents, they are targetable, and they are targetable in the same basis as active duty military.

Sarah Bloom Raskin:

Another way for institutions to know that they will be able to respond and recover from a debilitating attack is to develop a cyber-incident playbook -- a so-called "Playbook for Preparedness."

Mary Meeker:

Do humans want everything to be like a game?

Eugene Kaspersky:

It is not possible to be the champion in every game.

Michael Lewis:

Perhaps now more than ever, clever people are habituated to being paid to ignore the spirit of any rule ... Upon seeing a new rule they do not think, "What social purpose does this serve, and how can I help it to do the job?" They think, "How can I game it?"

Ann Helen Petersen:

The more you make the evidence of the game disappear, the more your audience will be willing to forget that they're being played.

Shawn Henry:

We're not winning.

Steven Bellovin:

We don't even have the right words.

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