Lawfare's Quinta Jurecic on what's next for the January 6th Committee and the steps Congress can take to safeguard American democracy.
Sony Pictures is considering how to release its controversial film “The Interview.” Theaters canceled screenings of the comedy about a fictional assassination of Kim Jong-un after threats of violence by hackers working for North Korea. President Barack Obama called the attacks cybervandalism and criticized Sony for being intimidated. Others say the U.S. government should have been more prepared for such an attack. Now, the White House is looking for a “proportional response” and asking for China’s help to block more hacks. And U.S.companies are rethinking how best to protect their data and their first amendment rights. Diane and her guests discuss new challenges to countering cyberterrorism.
- David Sanger National security correspondent, The New York Times; author of "Confront and Conceal: Obama's Secret Wars and Surprising Use of American Power."
- James Lewis Director and senior fellow, Strategic Technologies Program at the Center for Strategic and International Studies.
- Cecilia Kang Entertainment and technology reporter, The Washington Post.
- Victor Cha Professor, Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service; senior adviser for Asia, CSIS; author of "The Impossible State: North Korea, Past and Future" and former director of Asian Affairs at the White House National Security Council.
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