Adam Segal

Adam Segal

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Adam_Segal
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Adam Segal
Alma mater Cornell University
Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy
Occupation Cybersecurity expert

Adam Segal is an American cybersecurity expert. He serves as the Ira A. Lipman Chair in Emerging Technologies and National Security and Director of the Digital and Cyberspace Policy Program at the Council on Foreign Relations. He is the author of three monographs on technology.

Early life

Adam Segal attended Memphis University School, and graduated from Cornell University with a bachelor's degree.[1] He received a master's degree from Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University.[1] He returned to Cornell University, where he received a PhD in Government.[1]

Career

Segal is a cybersecurity expert, as well as an expert on Chinese technology policy. He served as the Ira A. Lipman Chair in Emerging Technologies and National Security and Director of the Digital and Cyberspace Policy Program at the Council on Foreign Relations.[1] Before working at the Council, he was a China analyst at the Union of Concerned Scientists.He has been a visiting scholar at the Hoover Institution, MIT's Center for International Studies, Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences, and Tsinghua University.

Segal is the author of three books. His first book, Digital Dragon: High-Technology Enterprises in China, was reviewed in Pacific Affairs by Eric Thun,[2] The China Quarterly by Cong Cao,[3] Leonardo by Stefaan Van Ryssen,[4] Perspectives on Politics by Thomas G. Moore,[5] The China Review by Mark Jacobs,[6] The China Journal by Bennis Wai-yip So.[7] Foreign Affairs by Lucian Pye,[8] and Perspectives Chinoises by Gilles Guiheux.[9] His second book, Advantage: How American Innovation Can Overcome the Asian Challenge, was reviewed in the Journal of International Affairs by Christopher Reim and Foreign Affairs by Andrew Nathan.[10][11] His third book, Hacked World Order was reviewed by Gary Schmitt in The Wall Street Journal [12] and in Lawfare by Henry Farrel.[13]

Works

  • Segal, Adam (2003). Digital Dragon: High-Technology Enterprises in China. Ithaca, New York: Cornell University Press. ISBN 9780801459290. OCLC 726824240. 
  • Segal, Adam (2011). Advantage: How American Innovation Can Overcome the Asian Challenge. New York: W.W. Norton. ISBN 9780393068788. OCLC 601104797. 
  • Segal, Adam (2016). The Hacked World Order: How Nations Fight, Trade, Maneuver, and Manipulate in the Digital Age. New York: Public Affairs. ISBN 9781610394154. OCLC 925426214. 

References

  1. ^ a b c d "Adam Segal". Council on Foreign Relations. Retrieved August 15, 2016. 
  2. ^ Thun, Eric (Spring 2004). "Reviewed Work: Digital Dragon: High-Technology Enterprises in China by Adam Segal". Pacific Affairs. 77 (1): 105–106. JSTOR 40022283. (Registration required (help)). 
  3. ^ Cao, Cong (June 2003). "Reviewed Work: Digital Dragon: High-Technology Enterprises in China by Adam Segal". The China Quarterly. 174: 538–539. JSTOR 20059018. doi:10.1017/s0009443903320315. (Registration required (help)). 
  4. ^ Van Ryssen, Stefaan (2004). "Reviewed Work: Digital Dragon, High-Technology Enterprises in China by Adam Segal". Leonardo. 37 (3): 255. JSTOR 1577738. doi:10.1162/leon.2004.37.3.255. (Registration required (help)). 
  5. ^ Moore, Thomas G. (March 2004). "Reviewed Works: Between Politics and Markets: Firms, Competition, and Institutional Change in Post-Mao China by Yi-min Lin; Digital Dragon: High Technology Enterprises in China by Adam Segal". Perspectives on Politics. 2 (1): 178–180. JSTOR 3688406. (Registration required (help)). 
  6. ^ Jacobs, Mark (Fall 2004). "Reviewed Work: Digital Dragon: High-Technology Enterprises in China, A Council on Foreign Relations Book Series by Adam Segal". The China Review. 4 (2): 205–207. JSTOR 23461893. (Registration required (help)). 
  7. ^ Wai-yip So, Bennis (January 2004). "Reviewed Work: Digital Dragon: High-Technology Enterprises in China by Adam Segal". The China Journal. 51: 167–169. JSTOR 3182164. doi:10.2307/3182164. (Registration required (help)). 
  8. ^ Pye, Lucian W. (November 2003). "Reviewed Works: China's Techno-Warriors: National Security and Strategic Competition from the Nuclear to the Information Age by Evan A. Feigenbaum; Digital Dragon: High Technology Enterprises in China by Adam Segal". Foreign Affairs. 82 (6): 171–172. JSTOR 20033807. doi:10.2307/20033807. (Registration required (help)). 
  9. ^ Guiheux, Gilles (May 2003). "Reviewed Works: Digital Dragon. High-Technology Enterprises in China by Adam Segal; Back-Alley Banking, Private entrepreneurs in China by Kellee S. Tsai". Perspectives Chinoises. 77: 82–84. JSTOR 24071286. (Registration required (help)). 
  10. ^ Reim, Christopher (Fall 2010). "Reviewed Work: Advantage: How American Innovation Can Overcome the Asian Challenge by Adam Segal". Journal of International Affairs. 64 (1): 229–230. JSTOR 24385198. (Registration required (help)). 
  11. ^ Nathan, Andrew J. (May 2011). "Reviewed Work: Advantage: How American Innovation Can Overcome the Asian Challenge by ADAM SEGAL". Foreign Affairs. 90 (3): 167. JSTOR 23039456. (Registration required (help)). 
  12. ^ Schmitt, Gary (February 25, 2016). "Waging War in Zeros and Ones". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved August 16, 2016. 
  13. ^ "Here Be Dragons". Retrieved 2016-09-23. 


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