President Obama signed a cybersecurity executive order yesterday. Our own David Gewirtz, one of America's leading cybersecurity experts, explains why Mr. Obama didn't go far enough.
CBS Interactive's Distinguished Lecturer David Gewirtz hosts ZDNet Government -- ZDNet's politics and policy coffeehouse -- where civics lessons meet technology, nothing is sacred, and everything is fair game.
David Gewirtz, Distinguished Lecturer at CBS Interactive, is an author, U.S. policy advisor, and computer scientist. He is featured in The History Channel special The President's Book of Secrets.
Last week, a hacker released information about the Bush family, a family containing two former U.S. presidents. In this article, our own David Gewirtz takes us behind the scenes of the investigation.
Good luck, everyone in the path of the winter storm affecting the northeastern U.S. Get home safe!
This article by our own David Gewirtz, one of America's leading cyberwarfare experts, begins by quoting Dwight Eisenhower and ends by quoting Kanye West. If that doesn't say "must read," nothing does.
ZDNet government columnist David Gewirtz delivers a guest lecture to the University of New Hampshire School of Law in Concord, NH. You can attend this seminar by watching the embedded video.
Why would we spend countless taxpayer dollars on a Death Star with a fundamental flaw that can be exploited by a one-man starship?
There is no doubt that both these situations -- gun violence and cyber violence -- require some legislative attention. The world is changing and our laws need to change along with it.
Cybercrime, cyberespionage, and straight out cyberattacks will increase in both frequency and ferocity over the next 12 months. Here are some of the challenges we're going to be dealing with.
ZDNet' Government's David Gewirtz sits down with Scott Gaydos, Federal Healthcare Chief Technologist for HP Enterprise Services for a rare, exclusive look into government cloud computing from the perspective of a major systems vendor.
The U.S. has just announced that, "U.S. cannot sign revised telecommunications regulations in their current form."