A changing strategic context is shaping cyberwar strategies, structures, and leadership. What does this imply for cyberwar? This article argues that there has been an overconcentration on narrow questions about cybersecurity, cyberattack deterrence, and private-public cooperation. One focuses on these types of problems at the expense of a wider, strategic analysis of how changes in the whole context of international security impact cyber. Most cyberpolicy has developed to focus on short term problems; structures have been built to manage these urgent demands, and this has been at the expense of attention to important—if not pressing—problems.