National Security Issues in Science, Law, and Technology
Thomas A. Johnson
CRC Press, Apr 16, 2007 - Computers - 680 pages
The tragedy of 9/11 placed homeland security and the prevention of further attacks into the central focus of our national consciousness. With so many avenues of terror open to our enemies in terms of mode, medium, and location, effective management and mitigation of threat must be grounded in objective risk assessment. The structure of national sec
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4 Illicit Trafficking in Nuclear and Radiological Materials
Issues in Intelligence Collection Analysis and National Security Policy
Section II Cyber Terrorism and Cyber Security
6 A Framework for Deception1
Issues and Answers
Appendix B Homeland Security Presidential Directives 1 to 14
Homeland Security Presidential Directive1
Homeland Security Presidential Directive2
Homeland Security Presidential Directive3
National Security PresidentialNSPD17 Homeland Security PresidentialHSPD4
Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD5
Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD6
8 Information Warfare Netwar and Cyber Intelligence1
Implications for Science Law and Technology
9 Geographic Information Systems as a Strategic Tool for Better Planning Response and Recovery
10 An Introduction to the Concept and Management of Risk
11 The Structure of National Security Decisions
12 National Security Executive Orders and Legal Issues
13 CourtsMartial Military Tribunals and Federal Courts
Emerging Role in Homeland Security
Appendix A National Security Strategy Summary
The National Security Strategy of the United States of America
Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD7
Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD8
Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD9
Biodefense for the 21st Century
Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD11
Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD12
National Security Presidential DirectiveNSPD41 Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD13
National Security Presidential DirectiveNSPD43 Homeland Security Presidential DirectiveHSPD14
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action activities agriculture Al-Qaeda analysis animal appropriate areas assessment assistance biological weapons bioterrorism capabilities challenges chemical civilian cognitive Congress coordination court covert channels create criminal critical infrastructure deception Defense departments and agencies detection directive disaster disease economic effective efforts emergency enemy example executive exploitation Federal departments forces global groupthink Homeland Security Homeland Security Act Homeland Security Council human hurricane Hurricane Katrina IAEA Ibid implementation incident intelligence community involved issues limited loss ment military missile North Korea nuclear proliferation nuclear weapons operations organizations potential preparedness President presidential prevent problem production proliferation protection public health response result risk management role Secretary of Homeland sector September 11 strategy Taepodong-2 target terrorism terrorist terrorist attacks threats tion United unlawful combatant
Page 366 - And, though the weight of reasons cannot be taken with the precision of algebraic quantities, yet when each is thus considered, separately and comparatively, and the whole lies before me, I think I can judge better, and am less liable to make a rash step, and in fact I have found great advantage from this kind of equation, in what may be called moral or prudential algebra.
Page 606 - The Secretary of Homeland Security is the principal Federal official for domestic incident management. Pursuant to the Homeland Security Act of 2002, the Secretary is responsible for coordinating Federal operations within the United States to prepare for, respond to, and recover from terrorist attacks, major disasters, and other emergencies.
Page 560 - The United States will continue to make clear that it reserves the right to respond with overwhelming force — including through resort to all of our options — to the use of WMD against the United States, our forces abroad, and friends and allies.
Page 410 - When the President acts pursuant to an express or implied authorization of Congress, his authority is at its maximum, for it includes all that he possesses in his own right plus all that Congress can delegate.
Page 494 - ... prevent our enemies from threatening us, our allies, and our friends, with weapons of mass destruction; • ignite a new era of global economic growth through free markets and free trade...
Page 445 - These provisions are universal in their application, to all persons within the territorial jurisdiction, without regard to any differences of race, of color, or of nationality; and the equal protection of the laws is a pledge of the protection of equal laws.
Page 375 - ... 9. After reaching a preliminary consensus about what seems to be the best policy, the group should hold a "secondchance...