Next Episode of Cyberwar is
Cyberwar taps into the geopolitics of hacking and surveillance, Ben Makuch travels the world to meet with hackers, government officials, and dissidents to investigate the ecosystem of cyberwarfare.
Host Ben Makuch investigates the notorious hacktivist collective Anonymous and who is still involved after a string of arrests.
Sony Pictures was hacked and the U.S. blamed North Korea. But the government's evidence wasn't all that convincing.
Authoritarian regimes are using spyware tools bought from private companies in the West. Hacker PhineasFisher targeted these companies to reveal their deals.
From Google to the government, China has hacked many American networks. But there's a difference between spying and stealing intellectual property.
On the frontlines of one of the world's bloodiest conflicts, a parallel war is being fought in cyberspace.
Stuxnet was a sophisticated cyber attack on an Iranian nuclear plant that may have changed the nature of warfare forever.
An examination of American critical infrastructure's increasing vulnerability to cyber attacks from Iran.
Investigating TAO, the NSA's elite hacking force.
'Zero days' are bugs in software that hackers use to break into systems. Some are valued at up to a million dollars, with both buyers and sellers shrouded in secrecy.
Anonymous declares war on ISIS. But when Anonymous members share intel with the government it fractures the hacktivist collective.
After Ashley Madison, a hook-up site for married people, got hacked, its users weren't the only ones exposed. Turns out the cheating site may have been cheating its own customers.
Exploring how Israel grew into one of the world's cyber super powers and who it is targeting.
A cyber attack on Ukraine's power grid leaves thousands of people in the dark as a military conflict involving Russia rages in the east.
Russian cybercrime is big business – and some say hackers get a pass when they work double duty for Putin and his geopolitical ambitions.
Exploring how wars of the future might be fought with autonomous machines, drones and weapons that can act on their own and whether it's ever OK to write code that can kill.
From self-driving cars to Siri, a race is on to build more powerful AI, but some warn we could be programming our own extinction.
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