Monday 11 April 2022, 11am-12noon (BST)
Resilience is characterised by operational continuity of the systems involving a range of human activities. The disruptive nature of cybercrimes such as ransomware, cyber financial crimes, and child exploitation online require carefully coordinated international cooperation in response. In an interdependent and networked world, international collaboration is the key to building resilient societies.
Cybercrimes can span several geographies and regulation very often lags, leaving us unable to respond to these crimes in a timely fashion. There is a lot of activity in the policy domain, particularly in the context of UK-India cyber dialogue, but law enforcement agencies and governments need to align their policies when combating cybercrimes.
The rapid growth of applications based on machine learning algorithms that aggregate data at scale and speed challenges traditional notions of individual privacy. And although data localisation has been seen as a way of asserting national sovereignty, it may not be adequate in addressing the challenges of digital economies.
Watch our panel as they share their thoughts on why international cooperation is critical when making cyber resilience robust.
Guest chaired by
Ed Rogers (info), Cyber Security Engagement Specialist, Ford Motor Company, and Chairman, SASIG Gateway
Venkat Sastry (info), Program Director for Chevening Cyber Security Fellowship, Cranfield University
Surendra Sharma (info), Chevening Cyber Security Fellow, Microsoft
Aprajita Rana (info), Chevening Cyber Security Fellow, and Partner, AZB & Partners
Karthik Rao Bappanad (info), Chevening Cyber Security Fellow, Karnataka Centre of Excellence in Cyber Security (CySecK)
Meenal Maheshwari Shah (info), Chevening Cyber Security Fellow, and Director – Legal, GoodWorker Technologies Private Limited