1 NATIONAL DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMICS FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICS OF DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMIC DIMENSION OF CYBERSPACE AS NEW SECURITY THREAT
2 Content of Topic Introduction Basic Concepts Cyberspace as a Economic Analysis of Cyberspace Economic Aspects of Potential Cyber Conflict Conclusion
3 FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICS OF DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMIC DIMENSION OF CYBERSPACE AS NEW SECURITY THREAT INTRODUCTION
4 Introduction Main Objective of these lecture is to explain economic aspect of cyberspace as a new security threat. As partial aims of this lecture, we can see: definition of cyberspace as security threat, carrying out economic analysis of cyberspace and cyber conflict, demarcation of economic aspects and impact of cyber conflict and description factual examples of executed cyber attacks on national states.
5 Introduction Threat of Cyber conflict is totally up-to-date and vital topic (Cyberspace is number one topic all important political, economic and security discussion). Cyber attack protection become government, nonprofit and for-profit firms care. Cyber attack can lead to massive financial losses, economic instabilities or even if as a last resort to war. Danger of Cyber conflict is now a major arena of political, economic, and military contest.
6 Introduction Despite this potential for harm, little agreement exists on how to respond. One problem is the lack of understanding, especially among policymakers, about how interconnected and vulnerable our increasingly sophisticated computer networks are.
7 Beyond this lies a whole host of thorny analytical questions: What is our ability to track the source of attacks? How susceptible are we to "false flag" attacks where the attackers deliberately seek to "frame" another actor as carrying out an attack? What responsibility should governments bear for attacks carried out by their nationals on foreign governments or entities? How should the responsibility for defending against cyberattacks be apportioned between government and the private sector, between national governments and the international community? Can deterrence work in cyberspace? Introduction
8 FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICS OF DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMIC DIMENSION OF CYBERSPACE AS NEW SECURITY THREAT BASIC CONCEPTS
9 Basic Concepts
10 Cyberspace Basic Concepts the novel 5th space of warfare after land, sea, air, and space, is all of the computer networks in the world and everything they connect and control via cable, fiber-optics or wireless. It is not just the Internet the open network of networks. From any network on the Internet, one should be able to communicate with any computer connected to any of the Internet s networks. Thus, cyberspace includes the Internet plus lots of other networks of computers,10 including those that are not supposed to be accessible from the Internet.
11 Cyberspace basic characteristic Basic Concepts cyberspace is that it cannot exist without being able to exploit the naturally existing EMS. cyberspace requires man-made objects to exist, which again makes cyber-space unique when compared to the land, sea, air, and space domain. cyberspace can be constantly replicated the cost of entry into cyberspace is relatively cheap. the offense rather than the defense is dominant in cyberspace, for a number of reasons
12 Cyberspace basic characteristic Basic Concepts the offense rather than the defense is dominant in cyberspace, for a number of reasons: defences of IT systems and networks rely on vulnerable protocols and open architectures, and the prevailing defense philosophy emphasizes threat detection, not elimination of the vulnerabilities attacks in cyberspace occur at great speed, putting defences under great pressure, as an attacker has to be successful only once, whereas the defender has to be successful all the time. range is no longer an issue in cyberspace since attacks can occur from anywhere in the world. modern society s overwhelming reliance on cyberspace is providing any attacker a target-rich environment, resulting in great strain on the defender to successfully defend the domain.
13 Cyber security risks are defined: Basic Concepts as risks to information and technology assets that have consequences affecting the confidentiality, availability, or integrity of information or information systems.
14 Cyber conflict Basic Concepts the use of computer power for intelligence gathering or to attack the computer, communication, transportation, and energy networks of states or non-governmental groups. Dostupné na: 00.pdf
15 Basic Concepts Cyber warfare refers to a massively coordinated digital assault on a government by another, or by large groups of citizens. It is the action by a nation-state to penetrate another nation's computers or networks for the purposes of causing damage or disruption. The term cyber warfare may also be used to describe attacks between corporations, from terrorist organizations, or simply attacks by individuals called hackers, who are perceived as being warlike in their intent. Accessible on:
16 Cyber attack Basic Concepts is usage concrete forms of electronical means for not only intelligence activity but mainly for assault, infiltration of destruction of computer, communication, transport or power producing network privately or publicly owned.
17 Cyberwar Basic Concepts is conflict that occurs in cyberspace among state actors and represents sort of war, based on destruction enemy by computer systems. Impact of the this form of war can take form of tangible and intangible damage from inaccessible websites to material destruction of military and civilian systems, facilities and infrastructures.
18 Netwar Basic Concepts refers to an emerging mode of conflict (and crime) at societal levels, short of traditional military warfare, in which the protagonists use network forms of organization and related doctrines, strategies, and technologies attuned to the information age. These protagonists are likely to consist of dispersed organizations, small groups, and individuals who communicate, coordinate, and conduct their campaigns in an internetted manner, often without a precise central command. Thus, netwar differs from modes of conflict and crime in which the protagonists prefer to develop formal, stand-alone, hierarchical organizations, doctrines, and strategies as in past efforts, for example, to build centralized movements along Leninist lines. ARQUILLA, John., RONFELDT, David. The Advent of Netwar.
19 Classification of cyber conflict Basic Concepts
20 FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICS OF DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMIC DIMENSION OF CYBERSPACE AS NEW SECURITY THREAT CYBERSPACE AS A NEW SECURITY THREAT
21 Cyberspace as a Cyberspace as a Security Threat for national defense (Armed Forces) Cyberspace as a Security Threat for whole society (countrywide context )
22 Cyberspace as a Cyberspace as a Security Threat for national defense (Armed Forces) For the top brass, computer technology is both a blessing and a curse. Bombs are guided by GPS satellites; drones are piloted remotely from across the world; fighter planes and warships are now huge dataprocessing centres; even the ordinary foot-soldier is being wired up. Yet growing connectivity over an insecure internet multiplies the avenues for e-attack; and growing dependence on computers increases the harm they can cause. And given that computer chips and software are produced globally, could a foreign power infect high-tech military equipment with computer bugs? It scares me to death, says one senior military source. The destructive potential is so great.
23 Cyberspace as a Cyberspace as a Security Threat for whole society (countrywide context ) What will cyberwar look like? In a new book Richard Clarke, a former White House staffer in charge of counter-terrorism and cyber-security, envisages a catastrophic breakdown within 15 minutes. Computer bugs bring down military systems; oil refineries and pipelines explode; air-traffic-control systems collapse; freight and metro trains derail; financial data are scrambled; the electrical grid goes down in the eastern United States; orbiting satellites spin out of control. Society soon breaks down as food becomes scarce and money runs out. Worst of all, the identity of the attacker may remain a mystery.
24 FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICS OF DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMIC DIMENSION OF CYBERSPACE AS NEW SECURITY THREAT ECONOMIC ANALYSIS OF CYBERSPACE
25 Economic Analysis of Cyberspace Levels of economic aspect resarch of cyberspace as security threat Economic principles usefulness for economic analysis of cybernetic security Microeconomic analysis of cyber security securing Macroeconomic analysis of cyber security securing
26 Economic Analysis of Cyberspace LEVELS OF ECONOMIC ASPECTS OF CYBERSPACE RESEARCH Order Level 1 Level 2 Level 3 Aim of research Cyber conflict and war as an alternative of conventional warfare Cyber conflict and war as an part of conventional warfare Microeconomic analysis of return rate of investment and non-investment expenditures on cyber security securing Microeconomic analysis of optimal level of investment on cyber security and defense Microeconomic analysis of costs imposes on society and individuals by cyber war and cyber conflict
27 Economic Analysis of Cyberspace Economic principles usefulness for economic analysis of cyber security principle of the marginal opportunity costs, principle of expected marginal costs and benefits, principle of substitution, principle of diminishing returns, principle of diminishing benefits.
28 Economic Analysis of Cyberspace Microeconomic Analysis of Cyber Security providing Benefits and costs o cyber security providing Point S* is place maximum difference between costs and benefits of securing of cyber security. Mathematically is situation described as:
29 Economic Analysis of Cyberspace Microeconomic Analysis of Cyber Security providing Total costs of cyber security providing. These costs is possible to describe following formula: where TC CS.. total costs of cyber security providing, E CS.. Costs of cyber security providing borne by separate endangered actors, EL CA.. Expected impacts of cyber attack (loss of profit or damage imposed on individuals of societal organizations).
30 Economic Analysis of Cyberspace Macroeconomic Analysis of Cyber Security providing GDP = C + I + G +NX C.. Expenditure households on consumption I.. Private gross homeland investment G.. Government Expenditure on purchase of products and services NX.. Net export
31 FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICS OF DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMIC DIMENSION OF CYBERSPACE AS NEW SECURITY THREAT ECONOMIC ASPECTS OF POTENTIAL CYBER CONFLICT
32 Economic aspects of potential cyber conflict Incentives to not Reveal Information about damages cause by cyber attack Classification of cost imposes by cyber conflict
33 Economic aspects of potential cyber conflict Incentives to Not Reveal Information Financial market impacts Reputation or confidence effects Litigation concerns. Liability concerns. Signal to attackers Job security
34 Economic aspects of potential cyber conflict Classification of cost imposes by cyber conflict Classification of cyber conflict costs according to its character and impact Classification of cyber conflict costs according to ownership character of damaged subject Classification of cyber conflict costs according to time character costs (preventive and a eliminative character of costs).
35 Economic aspects of potential cyber conflict Classification of cyber conflict costs according to its character and impact
36 Economic aspects of potential cyber conflict Classification of cyber conflict costs according to ownership character of damaged subject
37 Economic aspects of potential cyber conflict Classification of cyber conflict costs according to time character costs (preventive and a eliminative character of costs).
38 FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICS OF DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMIC DIMENSION OF CYBERSPACE AS NEW SECURITY THREAT CONCLUSION
39 Conclusion Cyber space become real security threat (it is prove empirical and theoretical evidence). Crucial problem is determination optimal level expenditures and paied costs of securing sufficient level of cyber security and defense.
40 Conclusion The question is what potential damages can impose real cyber attack on society, individuals and firms. It is necessary to find efficient way how to face this risk. Society have to tolerate acceptable level of private and public costs on securing sufficient level of cyber security and defense.
41 FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMICS OF DEFENSE AND SECURITY ECONOMIC DIMENSION OF CYBERSPACE AS NEW SECURITY THREAT STUDY RESOURCES
42 Study Resources GORDON, Lawrence A., LOEB Martin P. The Economics of Information Security Investment, 2002 BAUER, Johannes M., Van EETEN, Michel J. G. Cybersecurity: Stakeholder incentives, externalities, and policy options, CORDES, Joseph J. An Overview of the Economics of Cybersecurity and Cybersecurity Policy, DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE AND SERVICES. A Guide for Government Agencies Calculating Return on Security Investment, CHIRCA, Alexandra. An Empirical Study Regarding the Cost-Benefit Analysis of Open Source Sofware for Information Security, 2010.
43 THANK YOU FOR YOUR ATTENTION!!! IN CASE OF QUESTIONS, CONTACT ME ON Dipl. Eng. Aleš OLEJNÍČEK, Ph.D. Department of ECONOMICS Section of NATIONAL DEFENSE ECONOMICS Office K-65/100 Phone number:
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