Difference between revisions of "Asymmetrical warfare"

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'''Asymmetrical warfare''' is a term that describes cyberattacks designed to destabilize governments. Activities include cyber espionage capabilities that target not only government agencies and the military but also corporations such as financial institutions and defense contractors. Asymmetrical warfare as a division of the military will target a nations command and control systems, also known as cyber warfare. <ref>[http://www.foxnews.com/scitech/2010/01/22/google-vs-china-tip-cyberwar/ Google vs. China: The Tip of the Cyberwar, Fox News, January 22, 2010]</ref> In the corporate world, cyber intruders exploit systems to allow access to corporate intellectual property and secrets. Asymmetrical warfare is difficult to stop or track. Compromised systems may be undetected and lay dormant for years until war breaks out and only then are these systems designed to disable computer networks.  
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'''Asymmetrical warfare''' is a term that describes cyberattacks designed to destabilize governments. Activities include cyber espionage capabilities that target not only government agencies and the military but also corporations such as financial institutions and defense contractors. Asymmetrical warfare as a division of the military will target a nations command and control systems, also known as cyber warfare.<ref>[http://www.foxnews.com/scitech/2010/01/22/google-vs-china-tip-cyberwar/ Google vs. China: The Tip of the Cyberwar, Fox News, January 22, 2010]</ref> In the corporate world, cyber intruders exploit systems to allow access to corporate intellectual property and secrets. Asymmetrical warfare is difficult to stop or track. Compromised systems may be undetected and lay dormant for years until war breaks out and only then are these systems designed to disable computer networks.  
  
 
==See also==
 
==See also==

Revision as of 02:09, July 13, 2016

Asymmetrical warfare is a term that describes cyberattacks designed to destabilize governments. Activities include cyber espionage capabilities that target not only government agencies and the military but also corporations such as financial institutions and defense contractors. Asymmetrical warfare as a division of the military will target a nations command and control systems, also known as cyber warfare.[1] In the corporate world, cyber intruders exploit systems to allow access to corporate intellectual property and secrets. Asymmetrical warfare is difficult to stop or track. Compromised systems may be undetected and lay dormant for years until war breaks out and only then are these systems designed to disable computer networks.

See also

References

  1. Google vs. China: The Tip of the Cyberwar, Fox News, January 22, 2010