United States policymakers have long sought ways to boost federal agencies’ capacity to implement cybersecurity and plan for significant cyber incidents. As early as 2002, Senator Ron Wyden of Oregon advocated for the creation of the National Emergency Technology Guard (NETGuard), a corps of volunteers with technology experience who could help following a cyber incident. Fast forward to 2019, when General Robert Neller, former commandant of the Marine Corps, said that the Marines would create a new cyber auxiliary, where it’s OK for members to have “purple hair,” paving the way to attract, recruit, and retain civilian cyber talent. Other branches of the military have already offered cyber warriors steep bonuses to reenlist and the Army has even created a direct accession program in cyber warfare.
NOTE: By Clicking in the “MORE” Link You Will be Leaving CardBuzz or Sites Owned and Operated by Ruebud Media. While CardBuzz Carefully Selects Articles Published by Established and Credible Sources We Are Not Responsible for 100% Accuracy of Third-Party Content. Any Opinions Offered within the Content Are Solely by the Source and not CardBuzz or its Affiliates or Partners.
CardBuzz Focus Areas: e-commerce; m-commerce; m-wallets; biometrics; cryptocurrency; artificial Intelligence; blockchain; fintech; fraud; NFC; POS; NFC; EMV; P2P; credit cards; debit cards; charge cards; prepaid cards; cross-border; cybersecurity; processing; consumer banking; loans; debt; insurance; mortgage; investing; saving; debt collection; sub-prime; consumer confidence; business confidence; investor confidence;
OTHER RELATED SERVICES:
PYRPTS (global payment reports)
PYVNTS (global payment events)
BankCenter (payment news releases)
CardFlash (payment executive news)
CardTrak (consumer payment news)Paragraph
CardData (quarterly payment data)
CardBuzz is a Division of Ruebud Media, Inc.
#NetGuard #cybersecurity #cyberspace #estonia #military #cyberattacks #EDL #CyberCommand #NATO #EDLCLU #passwords