Technopolitic New World: Security of Security Mind Generation Family Faith and State Security

Article

The world is going through a critical phase, where boundaries are being pushed excessively in almost every aspect. Various social and political structures such as family, society, and the state, including the individuals themselves, are facing a profound security crisis, both in terms of mind and body....

Strategic Transformation Instruments and Security
- Artificial and Unified Intelligence
- Robotics, Autonomy, and Swarm Systems
- Blockchain Ecosystem and Manufacturing
- Digital Currency and Finance
- Quantum Technologies
- Thermonuclear Fusion
- Biotechnology and Nanotechnology
- CRISPR Gene Technologies

International Regulation, Governance, and Security of New Technopolitics
- EU
- United Kingdom
- USA
- China
- Regional Initiatives

Techno-Democracy, Techno-Autocracy (Peace) Competition, and Security Ecosystem
- Decentralized Center
- Pax Americana
- Pax Britannica
- Pax Sinica
- Turkish and Arab Century

Science, Theology, Transcendent New World, and Security
- Security of Mind
- Security of Generation
- Security of Family
- Security of Faith
- Security of State
- Biological Security

Security of Security and Governance
- Security of Military
- Security of Police
- Security of Intelligence
- Security of Defense Industry
- Technocities and Security


New Tools for Doctrines and Modelings
- Neurodiversity and Neurocapabilities
- Consciousness Science Technology and Space
- Chaos Mathematics
- Reverse Mathematics
- Emotion Mathematics
- Biomimicry

SCOPE

The world is going through a critical phase, where boundaries are being pushed excessively in almost every aspect. Various social and political structures such as family, society, and the state, including the individuals themselves, are facing a profound security crisis, both in terms of mind and body. The changes experienced in the international arena produce consequences not only functionally but also epistemologically. For instance, the classical understanding of sovereignty and the definition of anarchy in International Relations have already begun to erode. Instead of the Security Dilemma, now we talk about the "Security Paradox." With deep-rooted "security paradoxes" at its core, this "security crisis" increasingly blurs the answer to the question, "What is the ontological mission of humanity?" In other words, the question "What does humanity live for?" is increasingly abandoned in favor of "What does humanity live with?" This situation renders humanity a primary "operational target," including its minimal anthropological characteristics that distinguish it from other species.

The long-term side effects of technopolitical "searches for solutions", which are justified through national defense imperatives and geopolitical competition are reaching alarming dimensions. The portrait necessitating a thorough questioning of trust in all social and political structures to which humans are connected can be considered a reflection of a historical rupture that requires redefining the position of both animals and humans losing ground in the balance of animal-human-machine against machines.

Presented as a comprehensive project and yet existing as a delicate sphere where "science" and "fiction" intertwine, offering largely "theoretical" answers to "big questions," and having goals for the "scientific sphere," – including the world and its surroundings – that are still largely based on "hope," the intersection of "science" and "fiction" is becoming a "public space" where "scientific reality" and "fictional nonsense" are intermingled, gradually turning into the domain of "totalitarian sovereignty" in the political power and its relationship with pressure groups.

In essence, a world panorama with "destructive competition", further fueled by technological leaps, reveals that hardly any security strategy born from such a world can reach its goal at any level. The concept of security, in fact, is an ordinary result and is largely the outcome of stable solidarity rather than persistent conflict.

In the dynamic technopolitical world war depiction framed by the illusion that conflict is happening elsewhere, consisting of conflicting individuals, families, societies, and states, what is deeply felt as lacking is the widespread promotion of a sense of solidarity in favor of law and justice. However, this situation largely requires putting law and justice parameters in parentheses, not ‘growth’ and ‘development’ parameters.

It is clear that there is a need for an "authority" with legal, political, and, more importantly, sanctioning power and authority to prevent the direct or modified manipulation of the current technopolitical framework for whatever reason necessary. However, it is understood from the deep violations of rights in both internal and external policy engagements that hardly any global or regional actor can be the architect of such a strategic transformation. The adaptation of new security concepts to this new technopolitical context and how they can be revised, when necessary, also remains uncertain in many aspects.

The evolution of this unsettling technopolitical landscape may depend on how the increasingly felt system crisis, – which has natural, structural, tactical, and strategic aspects – associated with polarization and regionalization phenomena, can be overcome. There seems to be a cyclical relationship between the deepening "security crisis" and the increasingly apparent "system crisis."

In this process where criticisms of the system are growing, but unfortunately, are not of a self-reflective nature, correctly identifying the differences that separate "artificial crises" from "real crises" is critically important for regionally oriented strategies.

TECHNOPOLITIC and SECURITY OF SECURITY

The constantly expanding concept of "geopolitics" over the course of time emerges from the intertwined nature of two social sciences: politics and geography. The interaction between political power dynamics, primarily diplomacy, and geographic elements such as maritime and terrestrial areas has been a significant subject of research and analysis over the past century.

Global power equilibria, which occasionally show differences compared to almost unchanged geographical elements, have always made geopolitics active, variable, and dynamic. However, it would not be wrong to say that with the new century, a brand-new concept has taken its place by enclosing geopolitics: technopolitics.

The concept of technopolitics emerged in the early 1990s with the spread of the internet into everyday life. Similar to geopolitics, which identifies and measures the interaction between geography and political power, technopolitics aims to apply a similar approach in the realm of technology and politics. Although the concept dates back about thirty years, its maturation is still an ongoing and relatively multifaceted process.

As the first quarter of the 21st century comes to an end, the impact of technology on human life, becoming an indispensable part of everyday life, is becoming increasingly apparent. During this period, the connection and dependence on technology have reached a point where this interaction has not only influenced individuals' daily lives but has also affected a wide range of components from the bottom to the top of society.

In various fields, ranging from civilian communication to healthcare, the financial sector to military strategies, science to bureaucracy, the role of technology holds substantial importance. Through communication tools, we can instantly receive information from different corners of the world; through health technologies we can access more effective treatment methods; financial transactions can be conducted on digital platforms, and the latest technology-based tools can be utilized in military strategies. This integration has made life more efficient, advanced, and limitless.

The increasing prominence of technopolitics in academia clearly indicates an expansion of the scope of security issues, adding new and complex dimensions. Data security is just one of the potential areas of threat, and perhaps the simplest threat due to its objectivity. Among relatively subjective security risks, we observe the emergence of new concepts. These include security of mind, security of generation, security of family, security of faith, biological security, and security of defense industry, among other significant topics. Each represents important subtopics that we need to understand how the deepening impacts of technopolitics spread across different areas of society.

Technological advancements and socio-political changes have always had a significant impact on the fundamental concept of security, such as war, conflict, and alliances. Indeed, during the current period, there have been significant changes in the rules-based international system and the overall security concept. In this context, conventional warfare is giving way to hybrid warfare, inter-regional conflicts are being replaced by intra-regional conflicts, and strategic alliances are being replaced by flexible (resilient) and responsive alliances. Therefore, military planning for the future should take into account post-modern theories and security strategies. In this regard, strategies such as threat balancing, new containment, proactive defense, peaceful penetration, cultural engagement, and transnational opposition should be included in military planning.

With the onset of the new technopolitical era, the dynamics of regulating, governing, and ensuring the security of technology have become a significant focus among international communities. In this context, the European Union has increased its commitments to protecting individuals' data security and private lives by developing innovative and comprehensive policies, such as general data protection regulations. Similarly, the United Kingdom has taken various regulatory steps to enhance oversight of technology companies' activities and to more effectively combat cyber threats.

While the United States holds a leading position worldwide in technopolitical matters, there is a growing awareness of the need for stricter regulations regarding national security and data privacy. The U.S. is taking new policy steps to regulate the activities of technology giants, promote competition, and elevate cybersecurity standards. China, on the other hand, emerges as another prominent power in the technopolitical arena, strengthening its own technological ecosystem by supporting local tech companies and focusing on innovation. However, China's intervention in technology and its policies on cybersecurity raise concerns in the international arena. In this context, being able to foresee technopolitical crises arising from the multipolar global power balance shaped by various nations strengthening their technological capabilities with various differences is becoming an increasingly important skill.

The expression "Security of Security" generally refers to the protection and reinforcement of security measures in a high-level security order or system. This term signifies the processes of preserving, strengthening, and minimizing security-related risks in the existing security infrastructure. In a sense, the concept of "security of security" may represent a second-level security measure or assurance in a system.

The concept of "security of security" is not widely used in academy yet. However, it is increasingly important for conducting discussions related to security on a well-structured and solid ground. Security, in its simplest sense, encompasses various aspects such as minimizing risks and threats in life, the quality or condition of being secure, protection against threats, and a sense of being safe and free from concerns. Therefore, "security of security" potentially implies the preservation or assurance of policies, practices, approaches, and regulations developed to ensure security in a specific area. When the concept of "security of security" is used within a specific academic discipline such as political science, economics, international relations, sociology, a more specific and precise definition may be sought through disciplinary definitions.

The conceptual proposal of Technopolitical New World aims to illustrate how security studies are influenced by recent rapid technological developments, especially artificial intelligence, creating new impacts in innumerable aspects of life, including politics. In the context of preventing negative developments, the proposal suggests measures that need to be taken. The concept of "security of security" can be understood as preventing the system from collapsing, or eliminating the risk of losing reason while conducting security-related studies. In essence, it implies ensuring that security efforts are not compromised.

Strategic Transformation and Security in the Age of Hyper Technology

In the 21st century, the world is undergoing an unprecedented technological transformation reshaping areas such as security, economy, and human life. In this environment, strategic tools like artificial intelligence, robotics technologies, the blockchain ecosystem, and quantum technologies have become significant factors that require redefining every aspect of life, especially security.

It is not accurate to perceive these factors solely as ontological threats to human life. The integration of Artificial Intelligence and Unified Intelligence is transforming our lives both positively and negatively. Developments such as combining human intelligence with machine learning algorithms and advanced artificial intelligence systems capable of analyzing vast datasets can predict potential security threats with notable accuracy and enhance security measures. Alongside Artificial Intelligence, Robotic and Autonomous Systems are becoming integral components of strategic transformation. Robot technologies have evolved beyond production lines, becoming autonomous systems capable of performing complex tasks in various fields, from surveillance to disaster intervention.

The Blockchain Ecosystem and its applications have introduced a decentralized paradigm challenging traditional security models monopolized by states, reducing the role of the state and creating a resilient and tamper-resistant structure. The transparent and tamper-resistant nature of blockchain technology enhances the security of financial transactions, supply chains, and intellectual property on a global scale. Simultaneously, the Blockchain ecosystem, especially in the context of controlling information flow, narrows the sovereignty of the state, empowering non-state entities against the state. The usability of blockchain technology for secure command and control systems will come to the forefront, and with the proliferation of artificial intelligence, the scale, management style, and communication methods of units may change. The current use of artificial intelligence-supported autonomous weapons and systems in many fields inevitably makes military units more flexible and autonomous, brings about transformations in command roles, and increases the importance of smaller but highly lethal units. In this context, the transformation brought about by technological developments in military culture will not only remain in the technological context but will also necessitate structural transformations.

Digital Currency and Finance have undergone a radical change with the emergence of cryptocurrencies. The decentralized and encrypted nature of digital currencies challenges traditional financial structures. As societies move towards cashless economies, issues of cybersecurity, regulation, and privacy become increasingly crucial, necessitating a delicate balance between innovation and risk mitigation.

Quantum Technologies aim to go beyond classical computing capabilities. Quantum computers have the potential to revolutionize encryption, rendering existing cybersecurity protocols obsolete. However, the same quantum capabilities that enhance security also pose new threats, making small and medium-sized states individually incapable of preventive measures and dependent on larger powers.

Beyond fusion technologies currently used in nuclear power plants, Thermonuclear Fusion [controlled fusion] technology, developed for energy production, promises a clean and nearly unlimited energy source. However, the development of this highly complex technology requires continuous international collaboration. If fusion is successfully utilized, it could transform global energy dynamics, provide a lasting solution to energy security and related issues such as trade deficits for the countries possessing it, and alleviate climate change and geopolitical tensions over limited resources.

Biotechnology and Nanotechnology have opened unprecedented opportunities in health, agriculture, and materials science. From personalized medicine to nano-scale materials with unique properties, these fields have the potential to enhance human well-being but also raise ethical concerns about privacy, biosecurity, and unintended consequences.

This era of hyper-technological transformation necessitates security policies to be based on a holistic and interdisciplinary approach that is scientific, ethical, legal, and societal. It requires balancing innovation with responsible management, utilizing strategic transformation tools while minimizing potential risks, and engaging in collective and informed efforts.

Global Regulation Governance and Security

In an era dominated by technological advancements, the intersection of international regulation, governance, and security has become crucial in shaping global dynamics. The evolving landscape is shaped by the diverse approaches of major players such as the European Union (EU), the United Kingdom, the United States (US), China, and various regional initiatives, each contributing to the complex fabric of techno-politics.

The European Union takes a forefront position in collaborative governance and regulatory frameworks. As a supranational entity, the EU supports initiatives aimed at harmonizing digital regulations, ensuring data privacy, and promoting innovation. Mechanisms like the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) exemplify the EU's commitment to protecting individual rights in the digital age, influencing global efforts.

The United Kingdom, with its historical influence and technological prowess, strives to strike a delicate balance between innovation and regulatory oversight, especially as it reshapes its relationship with the EU post-Brexit. Initiatives like the National Cyber Security Centre (NCSC) reflect the UK's efforts to safeguard its conducive environment for technological advancement and digital infrastructure.

As a technological powerhouse hosting Silicon Valley, the United States grapples with the challenges of balancing innovation with security. The US stands at the epicenter of technological innovation, and its regulatory approach reflects a commitment to fostering a competitive digital economy. However, complexities persist amid government surveillance, privacy concerns, and national security imperatives.

Rapidly rising as a technological giant, China integrates technological developments into state governance through initiatives like the Social Credit System and robust cybersecurity laws, playing a decisive role in shaping and regulating the digital realm.

Among these global players, regional initiatives also play a significant role in shaping the new techno-political landscape. Initiatives such as the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) Smart Cities Network and efforts to bridge Africa's digital divide highlight how regional actors contribute to the global discourse on technology governance. The interconnectedness of these organizations underscores the vital need for international collaboration and dialogue on techno-political issues. The emergence of technologies such as artificial intelligence, blockchain, and 5G transcends national borders, necessitating collaborative efforts to establish norms, standards, and regulations that ensure a secure and equitable digital future. In this context, the importance of forums like the United Nations, G7, and G20 continues to grow each day.

Techno-Democracy, Techno-Autocracy, Peace, Competition and Security

In the evolving fabric of global governance, the dynamics of techno-democracy and techno-autocracy are reshaping paradigms of peace, competition, and security. As the world navigates the complexity of power shifts and ideological landscapes, concepts like Decentralized Center, Pax Americana, Pax Britannica, Pax Sinica, and the Turkish and Arab Centuries will contribute to a better understanding of the contemporary geopolitical ecosystem.

The interplay between techno-democracy and techno-autocracy underscores the need for innovative and different methods and tools to integrate technology with governance. Techno-democracies strive to leverage technological advancements to promote transparency, citizen participation, and participatory governance. In contrast, techno-autocracies seek to benefit from technology to consolidate control, monitor populations, and strengthen state authority. The conflict between these models defines the technological landscape, shaping narratives around freedom, surveillance, and the role of the state in the digital age.

The rise of the "Decentralized Center" challenges traditional power structures and necessitates a more distributed global governance system. Phenomena like blockchain technology and decentralized entities, such as cryptocurrencies, exemplify the decentralized nature of this concept, holding the potential to reshape political, economic, and social interactions. A decentralized center diminishes the dominance of centralized entities in shaping the course of global events, making inclusivity, flexibility, and the redistribution of power imperative. Developments like these indicate that we are at the end of previously explained world order models such as "Pax Britannica" and "Pax Americana" in the context of the formation of the "world order" and that we are on the brink of a profound transformation.

The geopolitical discourse of Pax Britannica (British Peace), which shaped world politics in the 19th century, still exerts its influence. The impact of the British Empire on global trade, governance, and cultural exchange has left profound traces. Despite the considerable time that has passed since that era, this concept continues to serve as a historical reference point for contemplating the nature of global peace, cooperation, and competition in the present day. Pax Americana, supported by the military and economic power of the United States in the post-World War II world order, narrates a period of relative stability despite its complexities and vulnerabilities to criticism. The transformations within the United States' domestic politics and the challenges it faces externally today make it imperative to discuss potential leadership or governance models in the post-American hegemony era. In this context, with China's increasing influence in the 21st century, the concept of Pax Sinica implying a period of peace under Chinese leadership has gained prominence. China's economic power, technological advancements, and strategic initiatives will play a significant role in reshaping the global power structure. Therefore, the nature of a potential Chinese hegemony/leadership and its impact on global peace and security must be closely monitored. Concepts like "Turkish and Arab Centuries" serve as alternative approaches, aiming to provide new perspectives on understanding the dynamics emerging regionally and globally, especially in the changing dynamics of the Middle East. As countries in different regions leverage technological advancements and economic diversity, they can redefine their positions, contribute to shaping a new era of peace, competition, and security, and attain a significant role in global relations. Hence, intertwined themes such as techno-democracy, techno-autocracy, Decentralized Center, Pax Americana, Pax Britannica, Pax Sinica, and the Turkish and Arab Centuries can contribute significantly to better understanding contemporary geopolitical developments and the pursuit of a harmonious and secure world order.

Science, Theology and Post-truth, New World and Security

In the contemporary fabric of global events, the complex interaction between science, theology, and the post-truth New World paradigm has a profound impact on the multifaceted concept of security. In this context, concepts such as Security of Mind, Security of Generation, Security of Family, Security of Faith, State Security, and Biological Security emerge as interconnected and inseparable components contributing to the nuanced understanding of security in our rapidly evolving world.

The convergence of science and theology in the post-truth New World reflects the tension between empirical knowledge and belief systems. In an age where truth is often malleable, navigating the intersection of scientific developments and theological beliefs becomes a delicate effort.

Mind Security transcends the traditional boundaries of physical security, entering the realm of mental and psychological well-being. In an era filled with information and disinformation, preserving the sanctity of individual minds is crucial. Initiatives promoting critical thinking, media literacy, and mental health are integral components of Security of Mind, providing resilience against the cognitive challenges presented by the post-truth environment.

The security and environmental sustainability of future generations depend on comprehensive strategies addressing education and inclusive socio-economic structures. Security of Generation encompasses not only immediate threats but also includes the legacy we leave to the succeeding ones. Balancing technological progress with ethical considerations is crucial to providing a secure and sustainable future for next generations.

The fabric of societal security is intricately woven through the security and stability of families. Economic security, access to education, and social cohesion contribute to Security of Family. Addressing inequality, strengthening social support networks, and promoting inclusive policies are fundamental components of building resilient family units and, consequently, reinforcing a broader societal framework.

In a diverse and interconnected world, security of faith recognizes the importance of respecting various belief systems and preserving them. Progressing in religious pluralism while safeguarding worship and freedom of expression is vital for global harmony. Encouraging understanding between differences promotes a safer and more tolerant world by reducing potential sources of conflict.

State Security encompasses traditional geopolitical assessments, defense mechanisms, and governance structures. In the post-truth New World, challenges like cyber threats, disinformation campaigns, and unconventional wars redefine the landscape of state security. Adaptable policies, international cooperation, and technological resilience are essential for safeguarding national interests.

The global community has witnessed the critical importance of Biological Security in recent health crises. Beyond traditional concepts of warfare, the security of nations and humanity as a whole is intricately linked to preventing and managing pandemics. International collaboration, robust health systems, and advancements in biotechnology contribute to strengthening Biological Security.

The complex interaction between Science, Theology, and the post-truth New World fundamentally shapes the security landscape. Security of Mind, Security of Generation, Security of Family, Security of Faith, State Security, and Biological Security represent interconnected dimensions of security in a world where the definition of truth is debatable. Progress at this juncture requires a holistic approach that balances technological, ethical, and societal considerations, ensuring a resilient and secure future for humanity.

Security of Security and Governance

In the complex network of contemporary global events, security and governance intersect in multifaceted ways. National security requires a delicate balance among various institutions. Security of Military, Security of Police, Security of Intelligence, and Security of Defense Industry are fundamental pillars of this intricate landscape, each playing a unique role in ensuring the safety and well-being of societies while operating within an effective governance framework.

As the cornerstone of national defense, Security of Military bears the responsibility of preserving territorial integrity and responding to external threats. Governance in the context of Security of Military involves strategic planning, resource allocation, and adherence to legal frameworks, ensuring the military operates within defined boundaries while fulfilling its role as the guardian of national security.

Security of Police plays a critical role in maintaining law and order, protecting citizens, and preventing and investigating crimes. Effective governance in this context requires striking a balance between ensuring public safety and supporting individual rights. Community engagement, adherence to legal protocols, and commitment to justice contribute to the effectiveness of police security within a broader governance framework.

The realm of Security of Intelligence involves collecting, analyzing, and interpreting critical information for national security. Intelligence agencies work covertly to provide decision-makers with insights into potential threats. Governance in intelligence security necessitates surveillance to ensure compliance with ethical standards, legal restrictions, and the protection of civil liberties. Transparency and accountability mechanisms are essential to balance the need for privacy with responsible governance.

The Defense Industry plays a crucial role in providing the necessary tools and technology for national defense. Governance in the defense industry includes regulatory frameworks, procurement policies, and ethical considerations to prevent corruption and ensure the efficient allocation of resources. Balancing the interests of national security with economic concerns and maintaining transparency and accountability in defense-related transactions require robust governance mechanisms.

Effectively managing security, encompassing Security of Military, Security of Police, Security of Intelligence, and Security of Defense Industry, demands a comprehensive and integrated approach. This approach should acknowledge the different roles each plays while collectively contributing to the overarching goal of national security. Coordination, information sharing, and adherence to legal and ethical standards form the foundation of governance in this complex field. The synergy between security and governance is crucial in navigating the complexities of the contemporary world. Military Security, Police Security, Intelligence Security, and Defense Industry Security are integral components of this intricate system, and each requires careful management to strike the right balance between protecting the nation and upholding democratic principles. In a scenario where all systems are disabled, how countries and wars will be managed emerges as one of the most important issues to be considered and planned for in the future. The Russian army has placed emphasis on exercises in this direction.

New Tools for Security Doctrine and Modeling

In recent times, the quest for security has transcended traditional understandings, leading the way for a transformation exploring New Tools for Security Doctrine and Modeling, Neurodiversity and Neurocapabilities, Consciousness Science Technology, Space, Chaos Mathematics, Reverse Mathematics, Emotion Mathematics, and Biomimicry.

The exploration of Neurodiversity and Neurocapabilities marks a paradigm shift in understanding the human mind. Security experts leveraging advancements in neuroscience delve into various neurological conditions. Security strategies can be customized to harness the unique strengths and abilities of individuals with neurodiversity, promoting inclusivity and understanding across the entire spectrum of human potential.

In recent years, studies on the possibility of directing thoughts and behaviors through physical manipulation of the human brain have drawn attention. These methods primarily aim to enhance or weaken the mental capabilities of targeted individuals. While states seek to use these technologies to make their citizens and soldiers more resilient to stress, pain, and fear, they may also resort to similar techniques to create mental and physical weaknesses among masses. The term "Neuro-Warfare" has also found its place in the literature. Recognizing that creating confusion in the minds of enemies is one of the most critical elements, a weapon capable of influencing the human brain will undoubtedly be one of the most powerful weapons, and its integration into the battlefield may lead to a fundamental change in known concepts of warfare through the integration of science, technology, and military strategies. The existence of neuro-weapons could lead to the emergence of a concept where expenses related to personnel, equipment, supplies, and time required in warfare decrease. Technologies with destructive effects, such as mass destruction weapons, missiles, and CBRN threats, may lose their advantage. Since everyone in society can be a target of these weapons in different roles, significant problems may arise in crucial areas of human life such as health, transportation, education, and security.

In the realm of Chaos Mathematics, security experts grapple with the inherent unpredictability of complex systems. This field has the potential to offer insights into potential threats and security vulnerabilities by investigating patterns within chaos. Embracing chaos mathematics in security modeling makes it more adaptable and resilient, predicting and responding to dynamic and unpredictable situations. Reverse Mathematics flips the traditional approach by starting with outcomes and working backward to derive fundamental principles. In the context of security, this approach allows for a more proactive stance in predicting and understanding potential threats. Reverse mathematics empowers strategists to restructure security challenges, enabling the creation of robust defenses and countermeasures.

Emotion Mathematics focuses on measuring and modeling human emotions. Understanding the mathematical foundations of emotions enables security practitioners to measure public sensitivity, predict behavioral patterns, and design strategies that account for the human element. This interdisciplinary approach enhances the effectiveness of security doctrines in various social contexts.

Biomimicry draws inspiration from nature to inform security strategies. By mimicking the efficiency and resilience observed in biological systems, security models can adapt to changing environments and evolving threats. Biomimicry aligns human strategies with clever solutions found in the natural world, promoting sustainable and harmonious approaches to security. The exploration of New Tools for Security Doctrine and Modeling reflects a dynamic and interdisciplinary approach to the contemporary challenges of our rapidly changing world. This transformation encompasses a wide range of fields, embracing Neurodiversity, Chaos Mathematics, Reverse Mathematics, Emotion Mathematics, and Biomimicry.

(10th ISTANBUL SECURITY CONFERENCE (2024) VISION DOCUMENT – TASAM)
 
 
 
 
 
This content is protected by Copyright under the Trademark Certificate. It may be partially quoted, provided that the source is cited, its link is given and the name and title of the editor/author (if any) is mentioned exactly the same. When these conditions are fulfilled, there is no need for additional permission. However, if the content is to be used entirely, it is absolutely necessary to obtain written permission from TASAM.

Areas

Continents ( 5 Fields )
Action
 Contents ( 472 ) Actiivities ( 219 )
Areas
TASAM Africa 0 149
TASAM Asia 0 236
TASAM Europe 0 44
TASAM Latin America & Carribea... 0 34
TASAM North America 0 9
Regions ( 4 Fields )
Action
 Contents ( 178 ) Actiivities ( 54 )
Areas
TASAM Balkans 0 93
TASAM Middle East 0 62
TASAM Black Sea and Caucasus 0 16
TASAM Mediterranean 0 7
Identity Fields ( 2 Fields )
Action
 Contents ( 176 ) Actiivities ( 75 )
Areas
TASAM Islamic World 0 147
TASAM Turkic World 0 29
TASAM Türkiye ( 1 Fields )
Action
 Contents ( 229 ) Actiivities ( 60 )
Areas
TASAM Türkiye 0 229

The world is going through a critical phase, where boundaries are being pushed excessively in almost every aspect. Various social and political structures such as family, society, and the state, including the individuals themselves, are facing a profound security crisis, both in terms of mind and bo...;

We are very glad to be together at the 9th Istanbul Security Conference and its co-events, which we have continued without any disruption until today. We extend our gratitude to all our guests, both domestic and international.;

In the 100th year of the Republic, on 23-24 November 2023, the 9th Istanbul Security Conference titled as "Strategic Transformation in the Ecosystem" will be held by TASAM-NDSI with global participation at Istanbul Kent University Kağıthane Campus. Last day to register is today, and the Participants...;

9th Istanbul Security Conference titled as "Strategic Transformation in the Ecosystem" will be held by TASAM-NDSI with participation on a global scale at Istanbul Kent University Kağıthane Campus. The deadline to apply for participation is November 21. The conference participants will be given certi...;

In order for Türkiye - Yemen relations to be carried to an ideal point in today’s multi-dimensional world order; every parameter should be taken into consideration. The aims of the Program are to prepare a civil, institutional and intellectual strategic base to improve and strengthened the Türkiye -...;

Artificial intelligence has become an important turning point of technological developments. Especially with the use of this technology a transformation process has begun in our lives. Systems developed and under development together with artificial intelligence technology: for example, the developm...;

After the end of the Cold War, relations between the People's Republic of China (PRC) and the Russian Federation (RF) have developed dynamically, albeit seemingly unevenly. The possibility of a genuine strategic partnership between Russia and China seemed to be downplayed.;

One of the economic and foreign policy objectives of Turkiye is the development of the Middle Corridor on the New Silk Road route and thus becoming a logistics base in the terrestrial East-West trade via Eurasia and being a center in the supply chain.;

6th Türkiye - Africa Defence Security and Aerospace Forum

  • 23 Nov 2023 - 24 Nov 2023
  • Istanbul Kent University Kağıthane Campus -
  • İstanbul - Türkiye

Istanbul Cyber-Security Forum

The rapid development of information technologies has brought security problems of the same magnitude. In the early years of the Internet, "accessibility" came to the fore among the three important components of information security, "accessibility, confidentiality, and integrity"; First, the development and operation of the Internet were considered, and "confidentiality and integrity" remained in the background.

  • 03 Nov 2022 - 03 Nov 2022
  • Ramada Hotel & Suites by Wyndham İstanbul Merter -
  • İstanbul - Turkey

6th Türkiye - Gulf Defence And Securıty Forum

  • 04 Nov 2022 - 04 Nov 2022
  • Ramada Hotel & Suites by Wyndham İstanbul Merter -
  • İstanbul - Türkiye

5th Türkiye - Africa Defence Security and Aerospace Forum

  • 04 Nov 2022 - 04 Nov 2022
  • Ramada Hotel & Suites by Wyndham İstanbul Merter -
  • İstanbul - Türkiye

8th Istanbul Security Conference (2022)

  • 03 Nov 2022 - 04 Nov 2022
  • Ramada Hotel & Suites by Wyndham İstanbul Merter -
  • İstanbul - Turkey