Matters of cyber-(in)-security—though not always under this name—have been an issue in security politics for at least three decades (Dunn Cavelty 2008).1 As a result; the link between national security and cyberspace has become an uncontested, unshakable “truth” with budgetary and political consequences. However, this link is far more diverse as it is often assumed in the literature. The cyber security discourse is about more than one threat form: ranging from computer viruses and other malicious software to cyber-crime activity to the categories of cyber-terror and cyber-war. Each sub issue is represented and treated differently in the political process and at different points in time. Consequently, cyber-security policies contain an amalgam of countermeasures, tailored to meet different and at times conflicting security needs.