The Justice Department has a compiled report that may be beneficial to this assignment located at http://wvvvv.justice.goviusao/eousaffoia_reading_roomiusab5705.pdf.
Write a three to four (3-4) page paper in which you: Analyze two (2) issues involved in investigating economic espionage and trade secrets to determine the direct and indirect impact to the organization and the security methods needed to prevent or mitigate the impact of further incidents. Compare economic espionage to misappropriation of trade secrets to determine which creates a greater damage to the victim. Identify potential remedies. Describe how the investigation and prosecution of the misappropriation of a trade secret is accomplished without divulging the trade secret. Describe the complications introduced if the economic espionage or misappropriation of a trade secret involved is a foreign entity. Use at least two (2) quality resources in this assignment.
rbitrary decisions? The first discussion over these questions appeared in Plato’s Euthyphro, in which Plato chronicles the proceedings of a highly repetitive argument between Socrates and Euthyphro, a prophet and holy man, over the nature of piety and holiness. The questions produced in this dialogue have been expanded to remain relevant even in a modern religious context. It has achieved so much fame that the core question presented in this dialogue is now known as the Euthyphro Dilemma. In the dialogue, Socrates presents Euthyphro with a choice, “Is what is holy loved by the gods because it is holy, or is it holy because it is loved [by the gods]?”(Plato 10). I will defend the first view: the idea that there are independent moral standards, separate of any deity or their commands, and that there is a sovereign framework by which God understands what is moral. A dilemma is the concept of forcing a choice between two options that are either equally unfavorable (or favorable). To understand why each of the options set out above are objectionable for Euthyphro, we need to comprehend the implications of both. In order to make my argument, I will substitute the word `God’ for Plato’s ‘gods’, and the word ‘moral’ for ‘holy’. These changes will not affect the strength or cogency of the argument, and will make the dilemma more relevant to the modern reader. The dilemma faced by Euthyphro is this: if we maintain that certain actions are moral only because God approves them, then it seems that the distinction between moral and immoral actions is simply arbitrary; for no predominant reason can be given for why God should favor one kind of action over another. The distinction is simply a matter of God’s whims, just as it is up to me to prefer pencils to pens. As there is no reason provided for why God should favor integrity and generosity, he might equally have favored dishonesty and selfishness, and we must accept his commands as moral. This concept is known as the Divine Command Theory of ethics, where moral actions are mandatory simply because God commands people to do them. According to this theory, there are no moral standards that exist without God’s will, and without his commands, nothing would be right or wrong. God is omnipotent, and therefore, morality itself is derived from God’s nature. Without God, there is no basis for our moral structure and under this, what is moral is so because God has decreed it as >