The third book in the bestselling "Artech House EW 100" series is dedicated entirely to the practical aspects of electronic warfare against enemy communication. Like its predecessors, EW 103 presents a series of highly informative and easy-to-comprehend tutorials, along with insightful introductory and connective material that helps practitioners understand how each aspect fits together. From communications math, receiving systems, and signals, to communications emitter location, intercept, and jamming, this comprehensive volume covers all the key topics in the field.This title includes CD-ROM and Slide Rule! The CD-ROM contains time-saving formulas in spreadsheet format for the calculation of propagation losses, received signal strength, effective range, jamming to signal ratio and other important values. The book also comes packaged with a unique antenna and propagation slide rule for quick communication link calculations.
This book presents a transnational and transsystemic perspective on the role of contract in Internet Governance, and considers parameters for assessing the utility and legitimacy of contracts in this context. Bygrave presents definitions and parameters of internet governance and the role of contract alongside examples of how these are used in the ever-changing internet world. He examines topical and well-known mediums such as Facebook in relation to their policies and online parameters. Taking into account legal developments across jurisdictions and within both common law and civil law systems, Bygrave explores the idea of the contract as the principal means of governing the virtual world.
With the continuous development of new technology, corresponding rules and regulations are bound to change as well. But just how much, and how quickly, becomes more and more uncertain every single day. In order to keep up with the government's legal adaptations, Recent Developments in Telecommunications Law provides you with an authoritative, insider's perspective on understanding how changes in technology, and the transitioning telecommunications network, impact FCC orders. Featuring experienced partners from law firms nationwide, this book offers you tips and tricks for counseling clients who both challenge and defend FCC orders, and helps you identify effective strategies for navigating FCC proceedings. Inside, you will find specific advice on examining rural call completion issues, protecting clients through petitions for reviews and appeals under Sections 402(a) and 402(b), and addressing the changing laws surrounding privacy and security. From outlining the net neutrality debate to monitoring the evolution of IP, cloud, and mobile technology, this book gives you expert analysis on the increased government regulation of telecommunications, as well as key strategies for educating clients on the heightened priority of regulatory compliance in this changing landscape. With this book, you will be better equipped to help your clients and hone your practice.
Inside the Minds provides readers with proven business and legal intelligence from leading C-Level executives and lawyers. Each chapter offers thought leadership and expert analysis on an industry, profession, or topic, providing a future-oriented perspective and proven strategies for success. Each author has been selected based on their experience and C-Level standing within the business and legal communities.
Continue reading “Recent Developments in Telecommunications Law, 2015 edition: Leading Lawyers on Navigating Changes in Cyber Regulations and Analyzing the Impact of Evolving Technology on Clients (Inside the Minds)”
The global reliance on computers, networks and systems continues to grow. As our dependency grows so do the threats that target our military s Command, Control, Communications, Computers, Intelligence, Surveillance, Reconnaissance (C4ISR) systems as well as the operational components and electronic controls for our critical infrastructure. Over the past decade we have experienced a substantial rise in the complexity and sophistication of cyber attacks as well as a frightening increase in the impact of some of the attacks. Every computer is a potential cyber weapon waiting to be loaded and used by extremists, criminals, terrorists and rogue nation states. As the world becomes more and more dependent on computers and information technology, the greater the risk of cyber attacks. Government and military leaders now face this fact and our critical systems and infrastructure remain at great risk! This risk has made the ability to defend these critical systems and direct cyber attacks core capabilities required for the modern military. In the age of cyber conflict, leaders need to understand the weapons and strategies used to wage this rapidly evolving type of warfare. This handbook will provide the background needed to understand the new world of cyber warfare, define the tools and techniques for offensive and defensive action, and provide insight into the strategies behind building a dynamic and relevant cyber warfare capability.
- Information Warfare: How to Survive Cyber Attacks (tobem.com)
- Surviving Cyberwar (tobem.com)
- Cyberwar and Cyber-attack: How is our strongest network at risk of becoming our weakest link? (tobem.com)
- Hybrid and Cyber War As Consequences of the Asymmetry: A Comprehensive Approach Answering Hybrid Actors and Activities in Cyberspace (tobem.com)
- Safeguarding Infrastructure from Cyber-terrorism: Measuring and Protecting SCADA (tobem.com)
At its current rate, technological development has outpaced corresponding changes in international law. Proposals to remedy this deficiency have been made, in part, by members of the Shanghai Cooperation Organization (led by the Russian Federation), but the United States and select allies have rejected these proposals, arguing that existing international law already provides a suitable comprehensive framework necessary to tackle cyber-warfare. Cyber-Attacks and the Exploitable Imperfections of International Law does not contest (and, in fact, supports) the idea that contemporary jus ad bellum and jus in bello, in general, can accommodate cyber-warfare. However, this analysis argues that existing international law contains significant imperfections that can be exploited; gaps, not yet filled, that fail to address future risks posed by cyber-attacks.