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Cyber-attack in support of defense

Describe one example of a cyber-attack in support of defense, exploitation, or other information operations.

2) Which do you see as the greater threat to security: the uncontrolled spread of information (including disinformation) or allowing government & private companies to control what information citizens may see?

Sample Solution

Through day-to-day interactions, the differences in the use of language between men and women can be quite subtle, but when these differences are brought to the surface of consciousness, they can be thought-provoking. It is common for women to be more self-conscious about the way they talk, whether they use the word “like” too many times, if they speak with upward inflection in their voice, or if their pitch is too high. These behaviors are constantly under the microscope of people in power, and something as harmless as an upward inflection in a woman’s voice can be exactly the reason that an interviewer would believe that she isn’t as qualified for a position as all other supporting documents and references say that she truly is. In two articles: “Stop Saying ‘I Feel Like’” by historian Molly Worthen and “Just Don’t Do It” by linguist Deborah Cameron, language specific to women and the entire millennial generation is examined, especially the way that language influences the perception of others. In women of older generations like Gen X’ers and baby boomers, along with both genders in the millennial generation, speech is shown to be a direct reflection on qualities like authority and intelligence. This speech that has been adapted can greatly affect interactions between people, positively or negatively. Other influences on these qualities include specific uses of language that include word placement, fillers, unnecessary, apologetic words and body language. Both articles by Worthen and Cameron examine language and how over time in English, women’s language has become more apologetic. While Worthen’s article’s main focus is on the phrase “I feel like”, Cameron’s is more broad to women’s language in general and how it is constantly being policed. Apologetic speech is harmful because it conveys a lack of confidence in what is being stated. Worthen demonstrates the issues with apologetic speech with her focus on “I feel like”. Examples that were provided of this speech were greatly tied to the most recent presidential election in 2016. These include phrases like: “I support Donald Trump because I feel like he is a doer” from a senior at the University of South California and a Yale student that said, “Personally, I feel like Bernie Sanders is too idealistic”. These examples demonstrate how the phrase “I feel like” has developed into a phrase that makes a sentence inarguable and therefore not problematic. Who is one person to say that another’s personal experience and belief is invalid to the other? In Molly Worthen’s article
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