Suche innerhalb des Archivs / Search the Archive All words Any words

[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]

[] Bush will Kritis reformieren -

--------------------------- ListBot Sponsor --------------------------
Get a low APR NextCard Visa in 30 seconds!
     1.  Fill in the brief application
     2.  Receive approval decision within 30 seconds
     3.  Get rates as low as 2.99% Intro or 9.99% Ongoing APR and no
annual fee!
Apply NOW!

...schreibt die Presse. Wenn man genauer liest, sind allerdings keine
einschneidenen Änderungen zu sehen im Vergleich zu Clinton. Mal sehen, ob in dem
für Ende des Monats angekündigten neuen National Plan for Information
Infrastructure Protection mehr drin steht. Dann soll angeblich auch Richard
Clarke, der nationale Antiterror-Koordinator, seinen Job aufgeben.

Grüsse, Ralf

By Diane Frank, Federal Computer Week, 6/13/2001

The Bush administration is wrapping up details on a new governmentwide
structure to lead national cybersecurity efforts, again rejecting the
idea of having a security czar. 
White House officials have been working for months on ways to reorganize
the government's initiatives for protecting the information systems that
support the nation's critical infrastructure. The critical
infrastructure protection (CIP) effort started under President Clinton
in 1998, when he signed Presidential Decision Directive 63. 
Many have suggested establishing a cybersecurity czar with a role
similar to John Koskinen's position leading the federal government's
Year 2000 efforts. But Clinton, concerned that agencies would pass
responsibility to a czar, in PDD 63 created a national coordinator at
the National Security Council to oversee agency CIP efforts. 
The new Bush plan, expected later this month, will continue in that vein
by creating a board - with members from the various critical
infrastructure protection sectors - to coordinate policy and provide
support for individual agency initiatives. 
"We can't have a single government agency or single government entity
handling this problem," said Paul Kurtz, director of transnational
threats at the National Security Council and the NSC's leader for
cyberprotection issues. "The idea is a dispersed solution that allows
coordination across agencies." 
The board's chairman will report directly to the national security
adviser, currently Condoleezza Rice. The board will have several
function-specific subcommittees to cover in-depth the issues under CIP.
This will include national security, research and development, training,
and physical security as it ties in with cybersecurity, Kurtz said. 
"We're going to be at the top trying to set the trend lines, trying to
set the pace," he said. 
But the board will not dictate specific rules for agencies to follow,
because that would likely lead to the same pass-the-buck mentality as a
"We can't fight for each particular agency's needs," Kurtz said "We can
help, but we need to have each agency take responsibility for their
The board will oversee some specific initiatives, including the Cyber
Warning and Information Network under development to tie in cyber
incident alert information from across government and even the private
sector. This effort will link to the initiative at the General Services
Administration's Federal Computer Incident Response Center to create a
central warnings and analysis center for civilian security incidents. 
This network's structure is in development, with plans to put it in
place this fall. For now, the idea is to create a "ringdown" network, so
that if any agency's incident response team sends out an alert on the
network, it is automatically sent to all other members of the network,
Kurtz said.

To unsubscribe, write to infowar -
 de-unsubscribe -!
- listbot -