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Daily Dashboard | US Senate passes omnibus cybersecurity bill Related reading: A view from DC: White House preps a 'bridge' to AI regulation

  • The U.S. Senate passed the Strengthening American Cybersecurity Act, a package of bills presented by Sen. Gary Peters, D-Mich., to enhance U.S. cybersecurity. The legislation would require companies involved in critical infrastructure, including energy and health care, to report cyberattacks and ransomware payments. A 72-hour breach reporting requirement is also included. The bill moved to the U.S. House for further consideration.
  • Senior U.S. Department of Justice officials criticized the Senate-passed cybersecurity bill because it lacks a specific direct reporting requirement to the Federal Bureau of Investigation, The Hill reports.
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  • comment Steven Franckhauser • Mar 2, 2022
    The Bill is typically lengthy and thus, open for the editors' pen.  One aspect in particular caught my attention.  Read this section below and keep in mind one of the harsh, but poignant findings of the 911 Commission.  The attacks of September 11, 2001 were successful in large measure because of a "failure of imagination".  Too often (and I admit having been personally stung), leadership views these types of scenarios as "doomsday" conjurings of the over imaginative. To the contrary, in sports terms, it is merely scouting your opponent.   
    (1) IN GENERAL.—Not later than 540 days after the date of enactment of this Act, the
    Director of the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency shall establish a program to provide ongoing, hypothesis-driven threat-hunting services on the network of each agency.