Hoidun hoolega kübervaldkonna tekste siin jagamast, sest valdkond on minule täiesti võõras. Sel korral teen erandi, kuna tekst võib huvi pakkuda teistelegi võhikutele pakkudes teatud periodiseeringut (1990-2000; 2000-2015) ning võrdlevanalüüsi, kus Eesti on üheks juhtumiks. Tekst on vabalevis ning pikka selgitust ei vaja.
Küberterrorismi üks esimesi definitsioone:
In 1997 Mark Pollitt, special agent for the FBI, offered an early working definition of cyberterrorism: “Cyberterrorism is the premeditated, politically motivated attack against information, computer systems, computer programs, and data which result in violence against non-combatant targets by sub national groups or clandestine agents.”
Varased katsed (formaalselt) organiseeritud koostööks:
In the past, there have been global (or regional) efforts to strengthen cooperation on cyber issues through treaties and international agreements. An example is the Convention on Cybercrime, commonly known as the Budapest Convention, which entered into force in 2004.61 The Convention covers (inter alia) information sharing and mutual assistance, as well as developing a common framework for tackling cybercrime, including interference into computer and ICT systems.
Tsiteeritakse Eestis kirjutet:
“For Estonia, cybersecurity does not mean protecting technological solutions; it means protecting digital society and the way of life as a whole.”
Estonia has also become known as a country capable of articulating its cyber vision in a clear-eyed manner. The first Estonian cybersecurity strategy, issued in 2008, was one of the first of its kind in the world. The third edition, the Cybersecurity Strategy 2019–2022, expands and amplifies on the earlier strategies. […] Having become a model for the world, Estonia sees its cyber preparedness closely observed by other nations seeking to prepare themselves for a new generation of threats.