Cyber Readiness Index Country Profiles

Click to DownloadUnited States Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) is pleased to announce the release of the “United States Cyber Readiness at a Glance,” the first of a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This first report provides an extensive analysis of the United States’ cyber security-related efforts and capabilities.

CRI Japan Profile PIPS 2Japan Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) is pleased to announce the release of the “Japan Cyber Readiness at a Glance,” the second of a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This report provides an extensive analysis of Japan’s cyber security-related efforts and capabilities, and follows a similar report on the United States' commitment and maturity to closing the gap between its current cyber security posture and the national cyber capabilities needed to support its digital future.

 

 

 

 

 

CRI France Profile PIPS 2France Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) is pleased to announce the release of the “France Cyber Readiness at a Glance,” the third of a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This report provides an extensive analysis of France's cyber security-related efforts and capabilities, and follows similar reports of other G7 countries evaluating their commitment and maturity to closing the gap between their current cyber security posture and the national cyber capabilities needed to support their digital future.

 

 

 

 

 

 

CRI Germany Profile PIPSGermany Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) is pleased to announce the release of the “Germany Cyber Readiness at a Glance,” the fourth of a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This report provides an extensive analysis of Germany's cyber security-related efforts and capabilities, and follows similar reports of other G7 countries evaluating their commitment and maturity to closing the gap between their current cyber security posture and the national cyber capabilities needed to support their digital future.

 

 

 

 

 

 

CRI UK Profile PIPS 2United Kingdom Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) is pleased to announce the release of the “United Kingdom Cyber Readiness at a Glance,” the fifth of a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This report provides an extensive analysis of the United Kingdom's cyber security-related efforts and capabilities, and follows similar reports of other G7 countries evaluating their commitment and maturity to closing the gap between their current cyber security posture and the national cyber capabilities needed to support their digital future.

 

 

 

 

 

ItalySmItaly Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) is pleased to announce the release of the “Italy Cyber Readiness at a Glance,” the sixth of a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This report provides an extensive analysis of Italian cyber security-related efforts and capabilities, and follows similar reports of other G7 countries evaluating their commitment and maturity to closing the gap between their current cyber security posture and the national cyber capabilities needed to support their digital future.

 

 

 

 

 

 

CRI India Profile 1smIndia Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) is pleased to announce the release of the “India Cyber Readiness at a Glance,” the seventh of a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This report provides an extensive analysis of Indian cyber security-related efforts and capabilities, and evaluates the country's commitment and maturity to closing the gap between its current cyber security posture and the national cyber capabilities needed to support its digital future.

 

 

 

 

 

NetherlandsCoverThe Netherlands Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. / The Hague – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) and the Dutch Government are pleased to announce the release of “The Netherlands Cyber Readiness at a Glance,” the latest study in a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This report provides the most in-depth analysis to date of the Netherlands’ current cyber security posture and its efforts to strengthen the country’s security and resilience in the face of emerging ICT threats.

 

 

 

 

 

 

CRI2 0 SaudiArabiaPofile 1

Kingdom of Saudi Arabia Cyber Readiness at a Glance

Washington, D.C. – The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies (PIPS) is pleased to announce the release of the "Kingdom of Saudi Arabia Cyber Readiness at a Glance," the ninth of a series of country reports assessing national-level preparedness for cyber risks based on the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 methodology. This report provides an extensive analysis of Saudi Arabia's cyber security-related efforts and capabilities, and evaluates the country's commitment and maturity to closing the gap between its current cyber security posture and the national cyber capabilities needed to support its digital future.

This profile has now been translated into Arabic. Click here to download the Arabic translation. 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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SACRIForthcoming in 2018. 

Cyber Readiness Team

Hathaway Melissa0518

Melissa Hathaway is a leading expert in cyberspace policy and cyber security. She served in two US presidential administrations, spearheading the Cyberspace Policy Review for President Barack Obama and leading the Comprehensive National Cybersecurity Initiative (CNCI) for President George W. Bush. Today, she is a Senior Fellow and a member of the Board of Re-gents at Potomac Institute for Policy Studies. She is also a Senior Advisor at Harvard Kennedy School’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, a Distinguished Fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation in Canada, a non-resident Research Fellow at the Kos-ciuszko Institute in Poland, and she is President of Hathaway Global Strategies LLC, her own consultancy. Melissa developed a unique methodology for evaluating and measuring national levels of preparedness for certain cyber security risks, known as the Cyber Readiness Index (CRI). The CRI methodology is available in Arabic, Chinese, English, French, Russian, and Spanish, and is being applied to 125 countries. The CRI country profiles of France, Germany, India, Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, Saudi Arabia, the United Kingdom, and the United States can be found at the following link: http://www.potomacinstitute.org/academic-centers/cyber-readiness-index.  .

Having served on the board of directors for two public companies and three non-profit organizations, and as a strategic advisor to a number of public and private companies, Melissa brings a unique combination of policy and technical expertise, as well as board room experience to help others better understand the intersection of government policy, devel-oping technological and industry trends, and economic drivers that impact acquisition and business development strategy in this field. She publishes regularly on cyber security matters affecting companies and countries. Most of her articles can be found at the following website: http://belfercenter.ksg.harvard.edu/experts/2132/melissa_hathaway.html

Publications:

April 20, 2017

“Getting beyond Norms: When Violating the Agreement Becomes Customary Practice”

Paper, Centre for International Governance Innovation
By: Melissa Hathaway, Distinguished Fellow

This paper offers five standards of care that can be used to test individual states' true commitment to the international norms of behaviour. Only with a concerted and coordinated effort across the global community will it be possible to change the new normal of "anything goes" and move forward to ensure the future safety and security of the Internet and Internet-based infrastructures.

 

November 30, 2016

“What Trump Can Do About Cybersecurity”

Article, Bloomberg

By: Melissa Hathaway

"Manufacturers, retailers and others selling services and products with embedded digital technology must be held legally accountable for the security flaws of their wares....A better approach is an Internet Underwriters Laboratory, akin to the product-testing and certification system used for electrical appliances. Such a system could help ensure that internet-connected devices meet a minimum level of security before they're released into the marketplace."

 

March 2016

“Sustainable and Secure Development: A Framework for Resilient Connected Societies”

Report Chapter

By: Melissa Hathaway and Francesca Spidalieri

Internet penetration and the wider adoption of information communications technologies (ICTs) are reshaping many aspects of the world's economies, governments, and societies. Everything from the way goods and services are produced, distributed, and consumed, to how governments deliver services and disseminate information, to how businesses, and citizens interact and participate in the social contract are affected. The opportunities associated with becoming connected and participating in the Internet economy and the potential economic impact cannot be ignored.

 

October 2015

“Introduction: International Engagement on Cyber V: Securing Critical Infrastructure”

Journal Article, Georgetown Journal of International Affairs

By: Melissa Hathaway, President of Hathaway Global Strategies LLC

In this issue of International Engagement on Cyber, authors discuss developments, challenges, and improvements to critical infrastructure cybersecurity from legal, policy, and technical perspectives. Cyber V also evaluates cybersecurity in Brazil, suggests improved government and private sector cybersecurity practices, and theorizes military actions in the information age.

 

November 2014

“Connected Choices: How the Internet Is Challenging Sovereign Decisions”

Journal Article, American Foreign Policy Interests

By: Melissa Hathaway, President of Hathaway Global Strategies LLC

"Modern societies are in the middle of a strategic, multidimensional competition for money, power, and control over all aspects of the Internet and the Internet economy. This article discusses the increasing pace of discord and the competing interests that are unfolding in the current debate concerning the control and governance of the Internet and its infrastructure."

 

July 25, 2014

"Taking Control of Our Cyber Future"

Journal Article, Georgetown Journal of International Affairs

By Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor, Project on Technology, Security, and Conflict in the Cyber Age and John Stewart

In our current state of cybersecurity, breach, crime, disruption, and destruction are growing in unacceptable ways. Key indicators suggest that we are not making enough progress and in fact, are possibly going backwards. This paper proposed four actions to start taking right now.

 

June 11, 2014

Cybersecurity: Are You Winning or Losing?

Media Feature

By Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor, Project on Technology, Security, and Conflict in the Cyber Age

Melissa Hathaway gave an overview of the latest developments in cybersecurity from a US and then global perspective—and discussed what is at stake for companies and nations at a Centre for International Governance Innovation Policy Forum.

 

February 2014

"Advanced Research Workshop Findings"

Book Chapter

By Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor, Project on Technology, Security, and Conflict in the Cyber Age

This chapter informs NATO cyber defense policy and presents operators and decision-makers with genuine tools and expert advice for computer network defense, incident detection, and incident response.

 

February 2014

Best Practices in Computer Network Defense: Incident Detection and Response

Book

By Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor, Project on Technology, Security, and Conflict in the Cyber Age

The cyber security of vital infrastructure and services has become a major concern for countries worldwide. The members of NATO are no exception, and they share a responsibility to help the global community to strengthen its cyber defenses against malicious cyber activity. This book presents 10 papers and 21 specific findings from the NATO Advanced Research Workshop (ARW) "Best Practices in Computer Network Defense (CND): Incident Detection and Response", held in Geneva, Switzerland, in September 2013.

 

May 14, 2013

“Change the Conversation, Change the Venue and Change Our Future”

Commentary, Centre for International Governance Innovation

By: Melissa Hathaway, President of Hathaway Global Strategies LLC

"The G20 has an opportunity to articulate a vision for shaping the Internet economy for the next five to 10 years. The power of the leadership of this body, combined with its ability to assemble and speak to a simple, positive narrative for cybersecurity anchored in our collective economic well-being (and GDP growth), could be a watershed event. The GDP erosion that all nations are suffering places cybersecurity within the legitimate processes and 'architecture' of international economic governance. By changing the conversation to being about the economy and growth, this approach would enable the G20 to de-escalate the militarization and balkanization of the Internet."

 

2012

“Leadership and Responsibility for Cybersecurity”

Journal Article, Georgetown Journal of International Affairs

By: Melissa Hathaway, President of Hathaway Global Strategies LLC

"Policy makers, legislators, and businessmen should assess the gap between the current defense posture and our needed front line defense in the face of an increasingly sophisticated range of actors. This paper describes a series of case studies that highlight the lack of attention being paid to this serious problem and the subsequent policy and technology solutions that are being brought to bear to close the gap."

 

December 2012

“Preliminary Considerations: On National Cyber Security”

Book Chapter

By: Melissa Hathaway

In this chapter, Melissa Hathaway and Alexander Klimburg introduce three conceptual tools to help focus the strategic context and debate. These are termed the "three dimensions," the "five mandates," and the "five dilemmas" of national cyber security. Each dimension, mandate and dilemma will play a varying role in each nation's attempt to formulate and execute a national cyber security strategy according to their specific conditions.

 

February 2012

“Falling Prey to Cybercrime: Implications for Business and the Economy”

Book Chapter

By: Melissa Hathaway, President Hathaway Global Strategies LLC

As American businesses, inventors, and artists market, sell, and distribute their products worldwide via the Internet, the threat from criminals and criminal organizations who want to profit illegally from their hard work grows. The threat from other nations wanting to jump start their industries without making the intellectual investment is even more disturbing. This fleecing of America must stop. We can no longer afford complacency and silence—we must find and use as many market levers as possible to change the path we are on.

 

Spring 2012

“Internet Service Providers are the Front Line of Cyber-defence”

Magazine Article, Europe’s World

By: Melissa Hathaway, Former acting senior director of cyber space, U.S. National Security Council

"What is needed is a holistic approach by governments around the world, with policies, laws and regulatory frameworks that support the communications sector and ISPs as they provide security to ensure the internet remains a public good."

 

March 2012

“Duties for Internet Service Providers”

Paper, Munk School of Global Affairs, University of Toronto

By: Melissa Hathaway and John E. Savage

In today's interconnected world, the Internet is no longer a tool. Rather, it is a service that helps generate income and employment, provides access to business and information, enables e-learning, and facilitates government activities. It is an essential service that has been integrated into every part of our society. Our experience begins when an Internet Service Provider (ISP) uses fixed telephony (plain old telephone service), mobile-cellular telephony, or fixed fiber-optic or broadband service to connect us to the global network. From that moment on, the ISP shoulders the responsibility for the instantaneous, reliable, and secure movement of our data over the Internet.

 

November 2011

“NATO and the EU in Cyberspace: The Power of Both for the Good of All”

Magazine Article, Security Europe

By: Melissa Hathaway, Former acting senior director of cyber space, U.S. National Security Council

By combining the power of both institutions, everyone could achieve economies of scale and a stronger defensive cyber posture.

 

October 2011

“Taking a Byte Out of Cybercrime”

Paper, Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program, Belfer Center

By: Melissa Hathaway

"Cybersecurity is a means to enable social stability and promote digital democracy; a method by which to govern the Internet; and a process by which to secure critical infrastructure from cybercrime, cyberespionage, cyberterrorism and cyberwar. As nations and corporations recognize their dependence on ICT, policymakers must find the proper balance in protecting their investments without strangling future growth."

 

September 28, 2011

“Dim Prospects for Cybersecurity Law in 2011”

Magazine Article, GovInfoSecurity.com

By: Melissa Hathaway

"If Congress focuses its efforts on the areas where members appear to agree reform is needed, then it is possible that a cybersecurity bill will finally become a law. The proposals, if adopted, will make incremental change and a small difference in our cybersecurity posture. Bolder steps are needed but are unlikely to be taken given the combination of this fiscally constrained environment, politically divided Congress and the upcoming presidential election cycle."

 

2011

“Creating the Demand Curve for Cybersecurity”

Journal Article, Georgetown Journal of International Affairs

By: Melissa Hathaway

The Executive Branch faces numerous complex challenges in a variety of domestic and international arenas. Strengthening our information security posture is certainly one of them, and the Administration must take a bold approach to accomplishing this end. The author presents a unique strategy for strengthening cybersecurity, recommending that the Executive Branch should call upon three independent regulatory agencies — the SEC, FCC, and FTC — to support our information infrastructure and protect American enterprise.

 

March 1, 2011

“Cyber Policy: A National Imperative”

Presentation, Science, Technology, and Public Policy Program, Belfer Center

By: Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor Belfer Center

Explorations in Cyber International Relations Senior Advisor Melissa Hathaway discusses the current state of U.S. cybersecurity policies and outlines several new recommendations for Congress and the Executive Branch to enact in this Congressional briefing on March 1, 2011.

 

November 2010

“Cybersecurity: The U.S. Legislative Agenda Part II”

Presentation

By: Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor Belfer Center

In this briefing, Melissa Hathaway updates her May 2010 briefing on more than 50 pieces of legislation that are being debated in the 111th Congress. She highlights recent congressional activity, including the release of three Government Accounting Office studies and the introduction of thirteen new pieces of legislation.

 

November 18, 2010

“Toward a Closer Digital Alliance”

Journal Article, SAIS Review

By: Melissa Hathaway

Countries will need to reconcile the facts that their Internet infrastructures are vulnerable and less resilient to attack and that their economic dependence on the Internet makes cooperation between countries on cybersecurity issues essential. Disparate and uncoordinated cyber defense schemes could adversely affect individual and collective security, privacy, usability, transparency, speed, and interoperability. Much tighter alignment and better integration of European and NATO initiatives with national laws, policies, and funding priorities is necessary to counteract threats against national networks and infrastructure. Only through international cooperation and private-public partnerships can cyber defense measures succeed.

 

October 14, 2010

“Digital Dependence: Cybersecurity in the 21st Century”

Presentation

By: Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor Belfer Center

In this briefing, Melissa Hathaway highlights the history of the Internet and the tensions between economic and national security goals.

 

October 2010

“Power Hackers: The U.S. Smart Grid Is Shaping Up to Be Dangerously Insecure”

Magazine Article, Scientific American

By: Melissa Hathaway

President Barack Obama's talk about the need for a "smart grid" sounds smart, writes Melissa Hathaway. "What's not to like about the idea of an electricity grid that can work at top efficiency?" It would "vastly improve the reliability, availability and efficiency of the electric system." However, she argues, "as currently envisaged...it's a dangerously dumb idea. The problem is cybersecurity."

 

June 10, 2010

“Beyond Availability: Melissa Hathaway on the Cloud”

Analysis & Opinions, GovInfoSecurity.com

By: Melissa Hathaway

Melissa Hathaway writes that the key tenet of cloud computing is availability. But where are the other cornerstones of information security: integrity and confidentiality? She suggests five key questions CIOs and CISOs should ask.

 

May 29, 2010

“The Cybersecurity Changes We Need”

Analysis & opinions, The Washington Post

By: Melissa Hathaway and Jack L. Goldsmith

"There is widespread agreement that this long-term trend of grabbing the economic gains from information technology advances and ignoring their security costs has reached a crisis point," write Melissa Hathaway and Jack Goldsmith. "As we progress digitally, we must also adopt and embed sometimes-costly security solutions into our core infrastructures and enterprises and stop playing the game of chance."

 

May 17, 2010

“Cybersecurity: The U.S. Legislative Agenda”

Presentation

By: Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor Belfer Center

In this briefing, Melissa Hathaway provides an analysis of more than 40 pieces of legislation that are being debated in the 111th Congress.

 

May 7, 2010

“Why Successful Partnerships are Critical for Promoting Cybersecurity”

Analysis & Opinions

By: Melissa Hathaway

"Our most important resource right now is time. Targeted attacks on industry are increasing and our defensive posture remains weak. While a sense of urgency is rising, I am afraid that we will see more partnerships emerge rather than consolidated efforts and investments across executive branch agencies or industry verticals. We cannot afford to wait and see who will lead and who will follow."

 

December 21, 2009

“Five Myths About Cybersecurity”

Analysis & Opinions

By: Melissa Hathaway

"While many understand the opportunities created through this shared global infrastructure, known as cyberspace, few Americans understand the threats presented in cyberspace, which regularly arise at individual, organizational and state (or societal) levels. And these are not small threats: a paper presented earlier this year at the World Economic Forum in Davos Switzerland estimated the total losses associated with cybercrime in 2008 exceeded one trillion dollars and the FBI has declared cybercrime to be its highest criminal priority."

 

November 25, 2009

“A Safe Harbor for our Foes”

Analysis & Opinions, The Washington Times

By: Melissa Hathaway

"In a time where we discuss and debate border protection from in-bound missiles or illegal immigrants, we fail to address the stark reality of the threat that transgresses our borders daily. This threat is present in the Internet...."

 

October 2009

“Strategic Advantage: Why America Should Care About Cybersecurity”

Discussion Paper

By: Melissa Hathaway

The internet is an interconnected series of networks--where it is difficult to determine where private security threats end and public ones begin.  These networks deliver power and water to our households and businesses, enable us to access our bank accounts from almost any city in the world, and transform the way our doctors provide healthcare.  For all of these reasons, we need a safe Internet with a strong network infrastructure.

 

Fall 2008

“Cyber Security: An Economic and National Security Crisis”

Journal Article, Intelligencer

By: Melissa Hathaway, Senior Advisor to the Director of National Intelligence and Cyber Coordination Executive

"It is no longer sufficient for the U.S. government to discover cyber intrusions in its networks, clean up the damage, and take legal or political steps to deter further intrusions. The U.S. must take action to protect the critical components upon which our economy, government, and national security are based from potential exploitation, disruption or destruction."

 

Francesca Spidalieri is the co-principal investigator on the Cyber Readiness Index Project at the Potomac Institute for Policy Studies. She also serves as the Senior Fellow for Cyber Leadership at the Pell Center, at Salve Regina University, as a Distinguished Fellow at the Ponemon Institute, and as 2017 Transatlantic Digital Debates Fellow at New America and at the Global Public Policy Institute. Her academic research and publications focus on cyber leadership development, cyber risk management, cyber education, and cyber security workforce develop-ment. In 2015, she published a report, entitled State of the States on Cybersecurity, that applies the Cyber Readiness Index 1.0 at the US state level. All her additional studies and academic articles can be found at the following link: http://pellcenter.org/cyber-leadership/

Publications:

"State of the States on Cyber Security,"

"One Leader at a Time: The Failure to Educate Future Leaders for an Age of Persistent Cyber Threat,"

"Joint Professional Military Education Institutions in an Age of Cyber Threat,"

Professionalization of Cybersecurity: A Path to Universal Standards and Status,”

Cyber Readiness Index 2.0

CRIndex2.0

Cyber Readiness Index 2.0

Click to download

Melissa Hathaway

Chris Demchak, Jason Kerben, Jennifer McArdle, and Francesca Spidalieri 

No country is cyber ready.  

English French Spanish Chinese Arabic Russian

The Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) 2.0 team developed a ground-breaking methodology, known as the CRI 2.0, to evaluate and measure a country’s preparedness levels for certain cybersecurity risks. The team of experts apply the CRI 2.0 to provide a compelling and actionable review of a country’s policies, plans, laws, standards, market levers (e.g., incentives and regulations), and other initiatives.

Read More about the Cyber Readiness Index 2.0

Potomac Institute for Policy Studies Senior Fellow and Cyber Readiness Index (CRI) principal investigator Melissa Hathaway spoke at the United Nations University (UNU) Headquarters in Tokyo as a part of their Conversation Series. The UNU Conversation Series gives experts, scholars, and world leaders a platform to share their personal insights into key issues in their fields. Melissa Hathaway’s conversation, “The Future of Cybersecurity,” with Sebastian von Einsiedel, Director of the UNU Center for Policy Research, explores how a framework for universal cybersecurity norms could be achieved.

Leading cybersecurity expert Melissa Hathaway spoke about the immediate and future threats to country critical services and infrastructures and the Internet economy.  She knows the challenges and requirements to become Cyber Ready at the national level.  She is the developer of a unique methodology for evaluating and measuring the level of preparedness for certain cybersecurity risks, known as the Cyber Readiness Index. The Cyber Readiness Index 2.0 (CRI 2.0) shows that few countries have aligned their digital agenda with their cybersecurity agenda, and seeks to incentivize this alignment by bringing attention to each country’s Internet-infrastructure dependencies and vulnerabilities, and the national economic erosion caused by cyber insecurity.  The CRI 2.0 is the only methodology publicly available in Arabic, Chinese, English, French, Russian, and Spanish, and is viewed by countries, international institutions, think tanks, researchers, and corporations as a balanced resource that could be utilized to evaluate and measure cyber preparedness at national, regional, and local levels.

The CRI 2.0 methodology continues to gain global recognition with the publication of each detailed country profile.  Since the publication of the methodology in 2015, nine country profiles have been published for France, Germany, India, Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, the United Kingdom, and the United States. These profiles draw attention to each country’s level of cyber preparedness and highlight unique approaches toward becoming Cyber Ready.

Melissa Hathaway serves as a Potomac Institute for Policy Studies Senior Fellow and member of the Board of Regents. She led cybersecurity initiatives for Presidents George W. Bush and Barack Obama and is President of Hathaway Global Strategies, LLC.

The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies is an independent, 501(c)(3), not-for-profit public policy research institute. The Institute identifies and shepherds discussion on key science and technology issues facing society. From these discussions, the Institute develops meaningful policy options and ensures their implementation at the intersection of business and government.

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The Potomac Institute for Policy Studies is an independent, 501(c)(3), not-for-profit public policy research institute. The Institute identifies and aggressively shepherds discussion on key science and technology issues facing our society. From these discussions and forums, we develop meaningful science and technology policy options and ensure their implementation at the intersection of business and government.

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