The much-anticipated National Cyber Workforce and Education Strategy (NCWES) provides a comprehensive set of strategic objectives for training and producing more cyber talent by prioritizing and encouraging the development of more localized cyber ecosystems that serve the needs of a variety of communities rather than trying to prescribe a blanket policy. This is a much-needed and reinvigorated approach that understands the unavoidable inequities in both cyber education and workforce development, but provides strategies for mitigating them. In this blog post, we highlight key elements that could be easily overlooked.
Large language models (LLMs) could potentially be used by malicious actors to generate disinformation at scale. But how likely is this risk, and what types of economic incentives do propagandists actually face to turn to LLMs? New analysis uploaded to arXiv and summarized here suggests that it is all but certain that a well-run human-machine team that utilized existing LLMs (even open-source ones that are not cutting edge) would save a propagandist money on content generation relative to a human-only operation.
During her interview with ABC News Live, CSET's Helen Toner delved into the significant growth of Artificial Intelligence, with a particular emphasis on its impact within the realm of National Security.
Recent discussions of AI have focused on safety, reliability, and other risks. Lost in this debate is the real need to secure AI against malicious actors. This blog post applies lessons from traditional cybersecurity to emerging AI-model risks.
In a WIRED article, CSET's Emily S. Weinstein contributed her expertise to the discussion surrounding the existence of encryption chips produced by Hualan Microelectronics, a Chinese company that has been identified by the US Department of Commerce due to its affiliations with the Chinese military.
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