LONDON (AP) -- U.S.-based social media have become "command-and-control networks" for terrorists and criminals, and tech companies are in denial about their misuse, the new head of Britain's electronic eavesdropping agency said.
Congress failed last year to approve legislation aimed at preventing attacks on our country through cyberspace. In turn, some security experts have expressed concerns about a 2013 full of large-scale cyberattacks on the nation's most critical components.
More than 400 law enforcement, homeland security, and emergency management professionals gathered Thursday on the campus of Monmouth University for an annual conference from the Christie Administration.
Asserting that cyberattacks against the U.S. don't come only from China, the U.S. and Chinese defense ministers say they have agreed to work together on cyber issues to avoid miscalculations that could lead to future crises.
The more our infrastructure relies on computer networks, the more vulnerable we are to cyber terrorism. That's according to Fred Roberts, Chair of Rutgers University's Homeland Security Research Initiative.
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