Posted September 26, 2018 12:01:25When it comes to the news that is breaking, the U.S. is the country that is most woke.
The country is waking up to the danger of cyberattacks, says a report published by the Government Accountability Office on Wednesday.
The report, titled Cybersecurity: A Critical Challenge, is the result of a year-long GAO investigation.
The report, which analyzes cybersecurity threats and threats to U.K. and U.N. infrastructure, said the country needs to invest in cybersecurity policies that keep citizens safe.
The GAO report also noted that while the U:s military and intelligence services are spending $50 billion on cyberwarfare in 2017, the cost of defending against cyberattacks is far higher.
The GAO’s findings are significant, says John Hultquist, the executive director of the National Security Institute.
They’re based on analysis of more than 1,400 threats that have been identified over the past five years, and a review of more 1,600 cyberattacks.
“We can only get so many threats,” Hultbert told the Associated Press in a statement.
“I’m convinced the U of S is waking the nation up to what cyberattacks are doing to our nation.”
“There are more cyberattacks on our nation than there are people killed in the United States by the Taliban in Afghanistan, but we have a serious problem with cybersecurity,” Hulbert said.
“The U. S. is in the middle of a serious crisis of national security,” Haltquist said.
“The U S is not prepared to face the threat of cyberwar.
Cyberthreats have no place in a free and democratic society.
Cybersecurity needs to be part of the national security agenda, and the U S needs to step up to address the growing threat of the cyber.”
While the GAO reported a national security threat of $18.3 trillion, the report said cyberattacks cost the U $4.6 trillion annually.
Cyberattacks were responsible for the deaths of more Americans than terrorism.
In 2016, the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the National Institute of Standards and Technology estimated that more than 40 percent of the world’s cyber attacks occur on U..
S.-owned networks, which are used to protect critical infrastructure, the United Nations, medical devices, and critical U. ses data.
Hultbert says the U can learn from other countries, such as Russia, China, and Brazil, that are moving in that direction.
“If we want to address this, we need to be prepared for it,” Huls said.