(English) INTERNET 2013 (Viena,Hofburg 13-15 02 2013)

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9 комментариев

  1. Анонимно

    чо бы это значило?

  2. Post written by Lidija Sabados

    On 13-15 February 2013 Citizen Lab Special Advisor Robert Guerra will participate in “Internet 2013: Shaping policies to advance media freedom,” a conference organised by the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) in Hofburg, Vienna.

    Guerra will participate in the “Blocking and Filtering” session. Blocking and filtering are often considered to be solutions to managing hateful and illegal content online. This raises a number of legal, human rights and technical questions. Should minimum principles on ethics, accuracy and personal rights be established? If so, how could this be achieved without infringing on freedom of speech and editorial freedom? This session endeavours to assess consequences of filtering or blocking on media freedom.

    The conference will start with a welcoming event on Wednesday 13 February at 19:00 in the Wintergarten, Hofburg, during which French cartoonist Plantu, Paul Lewis from the Guardian and Jillian York from the Electronic Frontier Foundation will set the tone for the meeting in an informal setting.

    The conference will bring together 60 speakers and panelists as well as more than 250 guests from all over the OSCE region.

    For more information and live-streaming from the conference, see here.

  3. merabel

    Great post really interesting writing style.

  4. Этот пост отвечает на один вопрос и порождает много новых. Очень хороший пост!

  5. Please keep thirowng these posts up they help tons.

  6. Your atrilce was excellent and erudite.

  7. — И не пытайся понять их, мальчик. Так лучше.

  8. I have just finished reading An Unexpected Light for the second time, and read Jason Elliott's book on Iran over Xmas. He is indeed a great writer. I am currently working on a research project among Afghan refugees living in the Netherlands, who have revisited Afghanistan in the last couple of years. Two themes keep cropping up in the interviews, the first is the extent of the corruption everywhere, and the second is their shock at how much the people in Kabul have changed. They comment on the lack of friendliness and respect, the avarice of the shopkeepers and taxi drivers. They are all saddened by the changes the ongoing conflict has wrought in the Afghan population. As one elderly gentleman put it: They can rebuild the whole city, but they can never fix the people. Reading Jason's book for the second time, I often thought how well he described the dignity of the Afhan people, and sadly, how much everything must have changed since he wrote the book.

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