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The Role of Offensive Cyber Capabilities in Different Countries

The United States possesses formidable offensive cyber (capable), with entities like NSA and Cyber Command being exceptionally skilled.
In the U.S., (individuality, people) working on offensive cyber (operate, plural) typically fall under civilian or military (employ), or work for defense (contract) funded (fund) by the American . (the people who pay taxes)
Contrary to the U.S., some countries incentivize private groups to develop their own cyber capabilities for national interests, resulting in a different approach to offensive cyber .(act, plural)

"There's a funny (ironic) here that people that hack on behalf of the United States are (socialism, people), and people that hack in Russia and China are (capitalism, people)... But you're being paid by the American taxpayer..."

The Imbalance of Incentives and Defensive Cyber Strategies

The focus of U.S. offensive units is predominantly on finding new (vulnerable) and engaging in offensive actions, with limited (emphasize) on defense.
The lack of balanced incentives within offensive units results in a (prioritize) on offensive actions as opposed to defensive strategies.
Stamos advocates for the (establish) of a dedicated defensive cybersecurity agency separate from law (enforce) to enhance defense capabilities.

"But all of their incentives are lined up on the offensive side. So you don't get the secret photo of you shaking Obama's hand in the Oval Office because you patched 100,000 (serve), right?"

Need for International Norms and Defensive Cyber Coordination

Stamos highlights the (necessitate) for improved international norms concerning cyber activities due to the potential (implicate, plural) of cyber actions resembling acts of war.
Suggests the (require) for a defensive cybersecurity agency solely focused on defense, akin to agencies in Germany and France.
Emphasizes the (significate) of coordinated governmental (respond, plural) to cyber (threaten, plural) and the need for global (cooperate) on cybersecurity issues.

"The (true) is, we're in this weird world where nation-states can do things to each other that if done in the physical world would be considered an act of war. But in the online world, we just consider it like a Tuesday, right..."