Interviewer: Adam Segal Interviewee: Edward Amoroso
AT&T's Chief Security Officer, Edward Amoroso, discusses the recent spate of cyberattacks and how governments and the private sector can help protect infrastructure and prevent future attacks with Adam Segal, Ira A. Lipman Senior Fellow for Counterterrorism and National Security Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations.
Adam Segal, author of "Advantage: How American Innovation Can Overcome the Asian Challenge," discusses the policy changes needed to achieve the Chinese ambition to move from a model of "made in China" to one of "innovated in China."
Osama bin Laden's killing by U.S. forces in Pakistan raises questions about the U.S. relationship with Pakistan and the war in Afghanistan. CFR Senior Fellows Stephen Biddle and Daniel Markey discuss the implications of bin Laden's death on U.S. policy and the continued challenges in the region.
Listen to CFR Senior Fellows Daniel Markey and Timothy Samuel Shah discuss the interplay of politics and religion in India and Pakistan as part of CFR's Religion and Foreign Policy Conference Call series.
The U.S. midterm elections for Congress, typically dominated by domestic concerns, may turn on how the public views the role of majority Republicans on a wide range of foreign-policy-related issues, including the war in Iraq, national security, and immigration.
Afghan President Hamid Karzai and his Pakistani counterpart Pervez Musharraf dined with President Bush Wednesday at the White House. President Bush sought to smooth over a rift between them in order to curb the threat posed by a resurgent Taliban.
Stretching back to Vietnam, the number of U.S. forces deployed in combat has played heavily in American politics. As U.S. casualties in Iraq continue to climb, troop levels again have become a hot-button electoral issue.
U.S. leaders mark the fifth anniversary of the 9/11 attacks with muted tributes and vows to keep pressure on Islamic militants. The American public is mixed on how effective U.S. counterterror efforts have been since 2001.
On July 30, the Democratic Republic of the Congo will hold its first multiparty presidential and parliamentary elections in four decades. Many hope this will be the country’s first fully democratic election, but a host of challenges—including infrastructure, security, and communication—have experts hoping the Congolese people will merely accept the election’s results.