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The Chairwoman of the Federal Communications Commission recently articulated a new vision of that agency’s role in the nation’s cybersecurity. The FCC, as an independent agency with a relatively discrete set of regulatory mandates (as compared to, for example, the Federal Trade Commission), has not historically played a central role on cybersecurity. While this was cause for some consternation on the part of at least one past Chairman, it was consistent with the general focus of past Presidents and national security policy on collaboration in lieu of regulation, and on empowering certain executive branch agencies, with their relatively more nimble authorities and history of public private partnerships.

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