Read the course description below to learn how this course will be taught.
This course will be taught in person but with the option of remote participation via Zoom. Please note that this course might become online-only in the event that actual in-person attendance during the semester consistently falls below a threshold to be determined in the exercise of reasonable discretion by the instructor and the Student Affairs Office.
For Spring 2021: If you are enrolled in Prof. Huffman's Privacy Law class and would like to add this to your schedule, please email email@example.com to request a time conflict override. This is a special one-time exception allowed for these two classes only, space permitting.
This course is an introduction to how international law applies to hostile cyber activities by States and non-State actors during both peacetime and armed conflict. Topics addressed range from sovereignty in cyberspace to cyber armed conflict. It also addresses the responses available to States -- such as retorsion, countermeasures, necessity, and self-defense -- when responding to hostile cyber operations. The course draws on the Tallinn Manual 2.0 project, which resulted in a restatement of the law drafted over seven years by an international group of experts.
Short course from 4/23/21 through 5/1/21
|Friday, Saturday||9:30 am - 5:00 pm||TNH 3.142|
|Evaluation Method||Date||Time||Alpha Range||Room|
|Floating (administered by Faculty Assistant)|
- Course Type
- Grading Method
- Pass/Fail Mandatory
Tallinn Manual 2.0 on the International Law Applicable to Cyber OperationsCambridge University Press , edition: 2
ISBN: 978-1-316-63037-2 (required)