Government leaders, security experts, and advocates will discuss and debate emerging threats in cybersecurity like critical infrastructure vulnerability, bot armies and misinformation campaigns. They will assess how government and the private sector are shoring up their defenses against the next wave of cyberattacks and what consumers can do to defend themselves.
This event is open only to members of The National Press Club and credentialed press.
On Monday, Oct. 1, Cox Communications will be holding a press event to make an announcement about the Cox Connect2Compete program. Pat Esser, President of Cox Communications, will be speaking along with Chairman Pai and EveryoneON founder Zach Leverenz.
Pat Esser, Ajit Pai and Zach Leverenz at the National Press Club
Monday, October 1 at 11:00 a.m. ET
National Press Club, Washington, D.C.
The second Digital Media and Developing Minds national interdisciplinary conference brings together scientists and researchers in the fields of neuroscience, pediatrics, psychiatry, psychology, communications, education, public health, epidemiology and others
In an age of livestreamed terrorist attacks and viral misinformation, a new pocket-sized battleground has emerged.
Through the weaponization of social media, the internet has transformed war and politics. Terrorists livestream their attacks, “Twitter wars” produce real world casualties, and viral misinformation alters not just the result of battles, but the very fate of nations.
This hearing will examine the state of the media marketplace, and look at how innovation and consumer expectations are shaping the new media landscape.
Consumer privacy advocates are less than thrilled that Senate Commerce Committee leaders declined to invite them to an upcoming hearing on data privacy.
The Federal Communications Commission will hold an Open Meeting on the subjects listed below on Wednesday, Sept 26, 2018:
As the Senate Commerce Committee prepares to bring in tech and telecom officials for a hearing on consumer privacy, Chairman John Thune (R-SD) has suggested Congress should legislate.
The Senate Commerce Committee is getting ready to host a much-anticipated hearing on consumer privacy—and consumer privacy groups don’t get a seat at the table.