Critical infrastructure

The legislation could inflict harsh new punishments on Black protesters opposing a massive complex of plastics plants on what are likely slave burial grounds.
In March, Kentucky, South Dakota and West Virginia passed laws restricting pipeline protests. Alabama is poised to become the fourth.
Gun control advocates blasted the declaration that bows to the firearms industry and allows panic buying.
Over the past two weeks, Kentucky, South Dakota and West Virginia approved new laws meant to discourage Dakota Access-style protests. More are on the way.
Many companies think they're part of the "critical infrastructure" allowed to carry on despite COVID-19. But their employees feel anguish over working right now.
Employees at the company's California call center have been told to continue working despite a statewide shelter-in-place order.
Despite the fact that cyber-attacks occur with greater frequency and intensity around the world, many either go unreported or are under-reported, leaving the public with a false sense of security about the threat they pose and the lives and property they impact.
As courts begin to shape a cybersecurity duty of care in this "new era," the NIST Framework could be used to determine whether a company's duty has been successfully met.
The government is facing multiple problems. To begin with, aside from the PCs the government uses, and which are tied into