Mae'r cynnwys hwn ar gael yn Saesneg yn unig.
I am a PhD candidate in the Department of Politics and International Relations at Cardiff University, and a member of the research school of the Peace Research Institute Oslo. I hold an MA (Hons) in History and Politics and an MRes in International Relations from the University of Glasgow. My PhD research investigates the proliferation of cyber warfare capabilities across the international system by using a new data set that I am building, with a strong focus on quantitative research methods. I am also a fellow of the newly created Centre for Internet and Global Politics at Cardiff University.
My interests are in the areas of power, technology, international security, and quantitative research methods. My current PhD research investigates the proliferation of cyber capabilities across the international system, and I am also working on a project looking at the relationship between technological power and weapons exports.
Peer reviewed articles:
- Craig, A. and Valeriano, B. “Power, Conflict, and Technology: Delineating Empirical Theories in a Changing World”, Oxford Encyclopedia of Politics, Oxford University Press, September 2017
- Craig, A. and Valeriano, B. “Realism and Cyber Conflict: Security in the Digital Age”, in Realism: An Appraisal, E-International Relations, http://www.e-ir.info, (In review)
- Craig, A. and Valeriano, B. “Reacting to Cyber Threats: Protection and Security in the Digital Age”, Global Security and Intelligence Studies, June 2016
- Craig, A. and Valeriano, B. “Conceptualizing Cyber Arms Races”, IEEE Proceedings for CCDCOE CyberCon, 8th International Conference on Cyber Conflict: Cyber Power. Pgs. 141-158, May 2016
- Craig, A. and Valeriano, B. “How to Think About a State’s Cyber Capabilities”, Council on Foreign Relations - Net Politics, http://blogs.cfr.org/cyber/2016/12/19/how-to-think-about-a-states-cyber-capabilities/, December 2016
- Craig, A. and Valeriano, B. “The Scottish Foreign Policy Context: Investigating Possible Divergent Preferences”, Scottish Global Forum, www.scottishglobalforum.net, June 2014
- Introduction to Political Science
- Introduction to International Relations
Quantifying National Cyber Capabilities
Cyber security threats have grown dramatically as a result of increasing ICT dependence since the information revolution. As governments worldwide prepare for conflict in cyberspace, they are engaged in a so called 'cyber arms race' by stockipiling malware, creating cyber warfare agencies, developing cyber security strategies, increasing cyber security budgets, and hiring hundreds of 'cyber warriors'. Yet there has been little empirical analysis of these developments in the field of international relations. My goal is therefore to develop a quantitative measure of national cyber power, and to build a data set accounting for the rapid build up of cyber capabilities by states across the international system. I then use this data set to investigate the factors that drive the proliferation of cyber capabilities and its implications for international security.
School of Law and Politics