Skip to main content

Devin Entrikin

Back to Faculty & Staff

Devin Entrikin is a PhD student in the international security and economic policy specialization at the University of Maryland School of Public Policy. His research focuses on the intersection of global governance and human security with an emphasis on regulation of the global conventional arms trade. Devin's dissertation research will examine the effectiveness of end-use monitoring programs in containing diversion of conventional arms and the role of global cooperation in enhancing current efforts to mitigate diversion risks. Devin has worked as a research assistant at CISSM and teaching assistant for undergraduate courses offered by the School of Public Policy. He currently works as a research contractor for clients in the corporate, public, and non-profit sectors. Devin holds his BA in political science: international relations from the University of California, San Diego and his MA in international affairs from The New School in New York.

The increasing integration of technology into the complex human processes they support poses a growing challenge to policy makers. While governments have increasingly focused on the range of strategic impacts cyber-attacks can generate, including significant disruptions to critical infrastructure, policy makers have struggled with ways to quantify risk these systems generate. This challenge arises in part by the inability to assess strategic impact across many independent but related organizations that support critical public services, as well as data to address the likelihood these events might occur.

Learn More about Identification and Management of Cyber Risk in Complex Organizations and Critical Infrastructure