Over the past month, we’ve published a host of articles about cyberwar as part of our third installment of Futurography—a new project from Future Tense in which we explore a different technological issue each month. We’ve seen experts discuss the weapons of cyberconflict, explore the fuzzy rules of engagement, interrogate the “attribution problem,” and much more.
With all that behind us, we’re most interested in what you think. Where do these conversations leave us? Where do we go from here?
Come back next month for a roundup of your responses. And then stick around for the start of our fourth Futurography unit, which asks whether we need to worry about killer A.I.
This article is part of the cyberwar installment of Futurography, a series in which Future Tense introduces readers to the technologies that will define tomorrow. Each month from January through June 2016, we’ll choose a new technology and break it down. Read more from Futurography on cyberwar:
- “What’s the Deal With Cyberwar?”
- “Your Cyberwar Cheat Sheet”
- “Inside ‘Eligible Receiver,’ the NSA’s Disturbingly Successful Hack of the American Military”
- “A Brief Guide to the Weapons of Cyberconflict”
- “The Fuzzy International Rules and Norms for War in Cyberspace”
- “Cyber Weapons Aren’t Like Nuclear Weapons”
- “Will We Ever Solve Cybersecurity’s ‘Attribution Problem?’ ”