Is Your Business Next?
Judging whether your business could be at risk from cyberwarfare largely depends on assessing exactly what your organization does, and whether it offers any particular service that cannot be found elsewhere.
For instance, if you head a charitable organization, the chances are that you won't be targeted by cyberwarfare (although if you support a particularly contentious issue, there may be some unwelcome attention). On the other hand, if your company is a Department of Defence contractor then there is naturally a risk of cyberwarfare.
In order to judge the likelihood of an attack you will need to establish your place in the grand scheme of things. If your company provides fibre optic cables to the communications industry then there may be a chance of an attack on you as part of a wider strategy. Should you provide payroll services for a small clothing shop in the next town, however, then you are probably safe.
As each business has a role in the day-to-day running of its country, it should be easy to ascertain whether or not you are likely to be attacked in this way. If you don't have any online operations then you can consider yourself relatively safe; if your business doesn't use computers then of course you are completely safe, although people who you do business with, or your bank, may not be.
Ultimately, an industrial cyberwarfare attack can have repercussions beyond the targeted business, so steps should be taken to protect your systems. In the case of Stuxnet, Symantec issued protection in the shape of virus definitions to remove the worm on systems protected by their software.