Cyber Operations during the 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine: Lessons Learned (so far)
What key lessons can we draw from the 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine about the role of cyber operations in military conflict? How do Russian cyber operations differ in wartime compared to peacetime activity? And what cyber activity can we expect in the months ahead?
On 30 May, the European Cyber Conflict Research Initiative (ECCRI) held a roundtable in Tallinn discussing these questions about the impact of cyber operations during the war in Ukraine. The event included cyber threat intelligence and incident response practitioners, corporate representatives, academics, and officials from key governments and international institutions. It was off-the-record and invite-only, to enable those attending to be as frank as possible. Nonetheless, we thought it useful – in consultation with all attendees – to make several lines of discussion public.
ECCRI Book Forum on the Dynamics of Cyber Conflict Wednesday, 20 July 2022 from 5-6pm CET Virtual
On Wednesday, 20 July 2022 from 5-6pm CET, the European Cyber Conflict Research Initiative invites you to a virtual Book Forum, with the authors (Harknett, Moore and Smeets) of the following three recently published books:
Check back soon to find out more about the Big Cyber Ideas Festival 2022-2023
During the global pandemic, societies have moved online in an unprecedented way. Cyber threats and risks are exacerbated by this deepening digitalization.
The second edition of the Big Cyber Ideas Festival is an online event took place from September 21-23, 2021, with the purpose of exploring key questions for cyber security and digital policy in Europe.
We hosted three sessions across three days for practitioners, researchers, and the interested public. We’re bringing together academic, government, and private sector experts to catalyze wide-reaching conversations on key policy developments.
The session topics tackled key questions around cybersecurity journalism, public attribution of cyber operations, and global perspectives on European cyber policy, including:
Why are cyber operations attributed to states by commercial companies, states, and international organizations such as the EU?
How are these attributions reported and discussed in national and international media?
And how do other states – including those at whom such accusations are directed – view European actions?