FRAW site index
Free Range Library index

Free Range Library
categories:

Anarchism & Action

Climate Change

Croughtonwatch

Cyberwar

Direct Action & Protest

Economics

Energy

Electrosmog

Extreme Energy

Extr. Energy Climate

Extr. Energy Economics

Extr. Energy Nature

Extr. Energy Pollution

Extr. Energy Radiation

Food & Agriculture

FOSS & Linux

Hacktivism

Land Rights

'Limits to Growth'

Neo-Luddism

Nuclear

Peace

Peak Oil

Planning System

Politics

Simplicity

Technology

Toxics

Transport

UCG

UK Government

UK Parliament

Vegans/Vegetarians

Waste

50 most recently added files index

Free Range Library indexes last updated 13:35, 17/04/2018

This form allows you to search the resource IDs and resource titles of the files in the Free Range Library. If a full match to a key cannot be found, a list of partial matches is returned.

library logo

The Free Range Virtual Library:

Networks and Netwars: The Future of Terror, Crime, and Militancy

RAND Corporation, 2001


Free Range Library News & Events

10/04/18: Library database engine updated.

28/08/17: Library database engine updated (FRAW Library should be listed on searches more easily now).

10/08/17: Further changes to the website architecture completed to allowed continued expansion of the library.

22/12/16: 14 papers have been added to the Extreme Energy, Climate Change and UK Government sections.

22/11/16: 60 papers have been added to the Extreme Energy section.

back to previous page

Resource information:
Resource IDrandmr13822001
Resource titleNetworks and Netwars: The Future of Terror, Crime, and Militancy
Author(s)ohn Arquilla, David Ronfeldt
Publication/ sourceRAND Corporation
Date published 2001
Summary text/ abstractThe concepts of cyberwar and netwar encompass a new spectrum of conflict that is emerging in the wake of the information revolution. Netwar includes conflicts waged, on the one hand, by terrorists, criminals, gangs, and ethnic extremists; and by civil-society activists (such as cyber activists or WTO protestors) on the other. What distinguishes netwar is the networked organizational structure of its practitioners – with many groups actually being leaderless – and their quickness in coming together in swarming attacks. To confront this new type of conflict, it is crucial for governments, military, and law enforcement to begin networking themselves.
Library categoriesAnarchism & Action, Direct Action & Protest, Hacktivism, Peace, Politics, Technology
Download file(s):

file iconNetworks and Netwars: The Future of Terror, Crime, and Militancy [1.7 megabytes]


back to previous page

[an error occurred while processing this directive]