The overarching question imparting urgency to this exploration is: Can U.S.-Russian contention in cyberspace cause the two nuclear superpowers to stumble into war? In considering this question we were constantly reminded of recent comments by a prominent U.S. arms control expert: At least as dangerous as the risk of an actual cyberattack, he observed, is cyber operations’ “blurring of the line between peace and war.” Or, as Nye wrote, “in the cyber realm, the difference between a weapon and a non-weapon may come down to a single line of code, or simply the intent of a computer program’s user.”
Speaker: Mina Mitreva, Ernest May Fellow in History & Policy, International Security Program
German anarcho-syndicalists were active participants in the 1918 Revolution and their ranks experienced rapid growth in the early years of the Weimar Republic. As the political crisis of German democracy deepened, the non-violent anarchist movement was wiped out of existence by political radicalization. Yet it did not dissolve without resistance. This talk will reconstruct the process of systematic suppression and eradication by which the Nazi regime silenced left-wing political opposition in the early 1930s. It will also shed light on the domestic and transnational anarcho-syndicalist resistance to fascism, offering insights into a little studied chapter of interwar labor history.
Everyone is welcome to join us online via Zoom! Please register in advance for this seminar:
For more information, email the International Security Program Assistant at firstname.lastname@example.org.