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- The 2014 Big Picture on Cyber Security
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Search Tags: Science and National Security
We're starting a new weekly segment today called Science and National Security. Each week, Institute for Homeland Security Director Randy Larsen will bring us an interview with someone in the national security arena. In today's edition, he speaks with Dr. Michael Nelson, a visiting professor at Georgetown and former director of technology for the Federal Communications Commission, on the future and security of cloud computing.
You've probably heard about improvised explosive devices, but what about an improvised nuclear device? What's the best way to save lives if one exploded in the U.S.? More from Weapons of Mass Destruction Center CEO Randy Larsen and Dr. Tom Inglesby, Center for Biosecurity at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center
Smallpox was eradicated decades ago, but does it still pose a threat? Weapons of Mass Destruction Center CEO Randy Larsen spoke with Dr. D. A. Henderson for our Science and National Security Series.
Bioterror medical countermeasures should be local, not federal, says Brooke Courtney with the Center for Biosecurity
Regardless of the prevention strategy pursued by the U.S., effectiveness cannot be assumed. Therefore, it is fundamentally important to national security that the U.S. bolster its capacity to respond rapidly and effectively to a bioweapons attack. Dr. Gigi Kwik Gronvall explains.
In this radically new information environment, the enemy no longer depends on traditional media. This is the "YouTube War." Details from Dr. Cori Dauber, a professor of Communication Studies.
Author David Hoffman discusses his book on the Cold War and lessons learned from it with Center for the Study of Weapons of Mass Destruction CEO, Randall Larsen.
Nuclear Tipping Point was produced by the Nuclear Security Project to raise awareness about nuclear threats and to help build support for the urgent actions needed to reduce nuclear dangers. Joan Rohlfing, the President of the Nuclear Threat Initiative, explains.
While an EMP doesn't last very long, the effects do. Center for the Study of Weapons of Mass Destruction CEO Randall Larsen talks with Dr. Peter Zimmerman, former chief scientist at the Senate Foreign Relations Committee about electromagnetic pulse.
Scientists as communicators isn't as far fetched as it may sound. Dr Randy Olson explains.