Od: Zbigniew Łukasiak <zbigniew.lukasiak@*.pl>

Mamy jakieś przemyślenia na ten temat?

Vagla na fejsie:

A czy Ty masz jakieś uwagi do dokumentu pt. "An open and secure Europe:
making it happen"? Bo projektujący stanowisko rządu polskiego uważają,
że "Treść Komunikatu powoduje, że przeprowadzenie konsultacji
społecznych nie jest konieczne"

Moim zdaniem to jest ważna rzecz - perspektywiczna - jeśli mielibyśmy
być w polityce specjalistami od internetu - to tym przede wszystkim
trzeba by się zająć. Jeśli konflikt na Ukrainie się pogłębi to to będzie
sprawa wręcz krytyczna. Chociaż to dużo pracy będzie.

Ja to mam taką intuicję, że tutaj trzeba będzie pracować nad 'obroną w głębi' - to
znaczy przede wszystkim nad podnoszeniem świadomości społeczeństwa w
tych kwestiach, bo służby wszystkiego za nas nie zrobią, tak samo jak
policja nas nie ochroni jeśli sami nie będziemy żadnych zabezpieczeń
stosować. A obecnie ta samoobronność społeczeństwa jest bardzo słaba.

Poniżej kopiuję cały rozdział - który mógłby kogoś tutaj zaciekawić.


5.3. Raising levels of security for citizens and businesses in cyberspace
Our societies are more and more dependent on the internet. There is a
need to build secure
and trustworthy systems so that people and businesses can make full use
of the potential of
the internet. Ensuring that electronic payments can be made in a secure
manner is essential.
New challenges are however emerging, including the use of digital
currencies and of online
platforms facilitating many forms of serious and organised crimes. The
number of cyber-
attacks is likely to increase in the coming years, despite important
measures taken to improve
the capabilities to fight cybercrime and strengthen cyber security.
The operational capacity to fight cybercrime needs to be increased. The
EU has set up a
European Cybercrime Centre (EC3) within Europol. Within its first year
in existence, the
Centre has already demonstrated its value by supporting investigations
undertaken by
Member States into a broad range of crimes, ranging from fraud to online
child sexual abuse.
The Commission will continue to support the development of EC3 as the
focal point to fight
11cybercrime in Europe. One of the major tasks for the EU will be to
assist Member States in
developing their capabilities to fight cybercrime. Ideally all Member
States should be
equipped with a cybercrime centre.
At strategic level, the EU needs a more coordinated response. The first
ever EU Cyber
Security Strategy has been adopted with the aim of creating the safest
online environment in
the world. This vision now needs to be translated into action.
The Strategy also recognises the need for greater international
cooperation, both at strategic
and operational level. In this respect, the agreement reached with the
US at the summit in
2010 to set up a working group on cyber-security and cybercrime has
proved to be useful for
achieving concrete results, in particular the Global Alliance to combat
Sexual Abuse online,
set up by the EU and the US. At present, the Alliance brings together 52
countries from all
over the world, and can serve to inspire future initiatives. The EU
should make sure that it
continues to deliver results, as well as pushing for more countries to join.
The EU has already agreed on tougher legislation to fight cybercrime,
which needs to be
implemented swiftly. Effective action in this domain also requires
stepping up cooperation
with the private sector. There is also a need to clarify jurisdiction in
cyber space. In this
respect, the Council of Europe's Budapest Convention on Cybercrime will
continue to play an
important role for global cooperation and Member States that have not
yet ratified the
convention should do so.

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