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Dr. Yana Breindl: "Internet Content Regulation in Liberal Democracies"
 
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Die Forschung zur Regulierung von online Inhalten und technischen Möglichkeiten der Kontrolle (z.B. Netzsperren) beschränkt sich oft auf autoritäre Regime. Doch in westlichen Staaten, die sich langfristig für Meinungsfreiheit und Menschenrechte einsetzen, werden Internet-filter zunehmend diskutiert und auch implementiert. Technische Möglichkeiten der Inhaltskontrolle haben sich zu einer globalen Norm entwickelt und werden vermehrt von privaten Akteuren und auch Staaten eingesetzt um gegen "Kinderpornografie", Extremismus, Gewalt, Drogen und anderen sozialen Problemfeldern anzugehen. Das Forschungsprojekt führt eine vergleichende Analyse der Inhaltsregulierung im Internet in 23 liberalen Demokratien durch. Inhaltsregulierungen existieren in den meisten Staaten und können durch historische, soziale und politische Faktoren erklärt werden. Die Digitalisierung von Inhalten und die Konvergenz verschiedener Medien auf das Internet stellen aber neue Herausforderungen für Staaten und private Akteure da. Darüber hinaus bieten sie aber auch neue Möglichkeiten der Kontrolle, die zu einem Machtkampf verschiedener politischer, ökonomischer und bürgerrechtlicher Interessen führen. Der Vortrag präsentiert einige dieser Konflikte in liberalen Demokratien und prüft Ansätze um Gemeinsamkeiten und Unterschiede zwischen den Ländern zu erforschen. Die interdisziplinäre Vortragsreihe "Internet & Gesellschaft" der Institute für Politikwissenschaft und Soziologie im Rahmen des Göttinger Centre for Digital Humanities (GCDH) lädt zur Erkundung der Wechselwirkungen zwischen gesellschaftlichem Wandel, technischer Innovation und politischem Handeln ein. Mehr Informationen sind unter http://www.gcdh.de/index.php?cID=341 zu finden.
MSc Course on Internet Technologies and Regulation: Content Regulation and Filtering (5)
 
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Speakers: Dr Joss Wright, Oxford Internet Institute Governments have long regulated the broadcast media, and are increasingly turning their attention to content distributed via the Internet. Democracies and non-democracies alike are requiring that Internet Service Providers block access to child pornography, hate speech, and in some cases political and minority campaigns. This lecture will cover the blocking technologies used and the policies being developed in a range of nations including the UK, the US, China and Australia. 1. Can controls on the 'chaos and cacophony' of the Internet be put in place consistent with constitutional protections for freedom of expression? 2. How effective are current and future blocking technologies likely to be? About the course This multi-disciplinary course exposes students to basic communications and computer science materials on the core technological principles of the Internet, as well as more traditional social science materials such as public policy documents and reports as well as academic texts. In order to reinforce students' appreciation of the importance of adopting a technologically informed approach to studying the Internet, the course covers several key policy debates such as content regulation, privacy and security and Internet governance, in each case identifying the extent to which the range of policy options is narrowed or expanded by fast-moving technological innovation, and shifts in public policy and regulation. This will, in addition, enable students to appreciate the broader implications and relevance of academic study in this field. http://www.oii.ox.ac.uk/graduatestudy/msc/ Recorded: 7 November 2012
The EU is About to Destroy The Internet #DeleteArt13
 
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Support my work on Patreon: http://ow.ly/3ymWFu PayPal Donations Welcome. Click here: http://goo.gl/NSdOvK Sources: http://ow.ly/HsGP10168R5 Sign the Petition: https://saveyourinternet.eu/ EDRI Article: http://ow.ly/VEpH101689Z Techdirt article: http://ow.ly/gs9b101689X Creative commons, royalty free images & Videos used in this video presentation are sourced from https://pixabay.com/ and Wiki Media Commons. These are public commons images. https://pixabay.com/en/building-european-union-flags-79221/ https://pixabay.com/en/flag-eu-europe-colours-blow-1463476/ https://pixabay.com/en/european-parliament-strasbourg-flags-1274765/ https://pixabay.com/en/videos/network-plexus-loop-energy-12716/ https://pixabay.com/en/videos/data-matrix-tunnel-technology-4001/ https://pixabay.com/en/videos/data-technology-green-matrix-4000/ Help Support My Channel. Buy Computing Forever Merchandise, Mugs, Hats, T-Shirts: http://ow.ly/3v3TWq Subscribe to my Second Channel: http://ow.ly/XgZm100E1L6 SUBSCRIBE TO THIS YOUTUBE CHANNEL: https://www.youtube.com/user/LACK78 http://www.computingforever.com KEEP UP ON SOCIAL MEDIA: BitChute: https://www.bitchute.com/channel/hybM74uIHJKf/ Gab: https://gab.ai/DaveCullen Minds.com: https://www.minds.com/davecullen Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/ComputingForever Google+ : LACK78: http://goo.gl/k4gWsg Google+: Computing Forever: http://goo.gl/Q8gZpY
Views: 336387 Computing Forever
China's Internet Censorship Explained
 
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China "Great Firewall" of Internet censorship explained. Free audiobook: http://www.audibletrial.com/TheDailyConversation Subscribe to TDC: https://www.youtube.com/TheDailyConversation/ Internet censorship in China: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_Firewall The Great Cannon: http://www.nytimes.com/2015/04/11/technology/china-is-said-to-use-powerful-new-weapon-to-censor-internet.html?_r=0 Sites blocked in China: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Websites_blocked_in_mainland_China Like our page on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/thedailyconversation Join us on Google+ https://plus.google.com/100134925804523235350/posts Follow us on Twitter http://www.twitter.com/thedailyconvo Music: "Trouble on the Wind" - AudioBlocks.com "Chee Zee Caves V2" - Kevin MacLeod - incompetech.com "Dramatic Action Score" - AudioBlocks.com "Extinction Level Event" - Jingle Punks - YouTube Audio Library "Space Fighter Loop" - Kevin MacLeod - incompetech.com "Trancer" - Gunnar Olsen - YouTube Audio Library
Views: 99504 The Daily Conversation
EU’s General Data Protection Regulation comes into effect | Money Talks
 
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Years before the scandals surrounding Facebook and its alleged role in the 2016 US election, the EU had been working on new rules to protect Internet users' data. Those regulations have now come into force. One activist has already challenged Facebook and Google for breaking the EU's so-called General Data Protection Regulation. So what do these changes mean for you, and your data? Joe McNamee, Executive Director at European Digital Rights, a civil rights organization specialising in the digital environment, joins us from Brussels.
Views: 616 TRT World
The General Shape of EU Internet Regulation After Google Spain: David Smith
 
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David Smith, UK Deputy Information Commissioner delivers the second lecture from the "The General Shape of EU Internet Regulation After Google Spain" section of the "EU Internet Regulation After Google Spain" conference. This conference was held at the Faculty of Law, University of Cambridge on 27 March 2015, and brought together leading experts on Data Protection and Privacy from around the World. The conference was held with the support of the Centre for European Legal Studies (CELS).
Sen. Rubio Discusses Possible UN Regulation of Internet Governance
 
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U.S. Senator Marco Rubio (R-FL) questions the Commerce, Science and Transportation committee about the future of internet freedom and the possible consequences of the International Telecommunication Union.
Views: 2240 SenatorMarcoRubio
Media Regulation: Crash Course Government and Politics #45
 
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Today we wrap up our discussion of the media by talking about how the government interacts with and influences the content we see. Now it may be easy to assume that because we live in a free-market capitalist society, the only real regulation of the media is determined by the consumers, but this isn’t necessarily true. The government controls a number of factors including the potential for lawsuits, spectrum licensing, FCC fines, and has even tried to pass a bit of legislation. So we’ll talk about how all of these factors influence the media and end with a discussion of a pretty hotly debated topic these days - net neutrality. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Support is provided by Voqal: http://www.voqal.org All attributed images are licensed under Creative Commons by Attribution 4.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashC... Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 182589 CrashCourse
Internet regulation from the back door?
 
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Maurizio Borghi, Bournemouth University. From the doctoral course at Politecnico di Torino: "Topics in Internet & Society Interdisciplinary Studies". More information available at: http://nexa.polito.it/2015/06/doctoral-course.
The EU Copyright Directive explained
 
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The European Parliament will vote on its controversial Copyright bill on Wednesday, September 12.   The directive aims to ensure that producers of creative content are remunerated fairly online. Its supporters think the new regulation will protect the rights of the content producers, while its critics say it will destroy the public domain. Watch this short explainer video and find out what's at stake.
Views: 3266 EURACTIV
Internet Regulation in 2020 | Jonathan Sallet
 
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The Duke Law Center for Innovation Policy (CIP) sponsored a conference on October 17, 2014 to discuss the future of internet regulation. In this address, Federal Communications Commission General Counsel Jonathan Sallett discusses "The Relationship Between Law and Competition: A New FCC Perspective." Speaker: Jonathan Sallet, General Counsel, Federal Communications Commission
MSc Course on Internet Technologies and Regulation: Digital Copyright (4)
 
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Speaker: Ian Brown, OII The ability of the Internet and PCs to distribute at almost zero marginal cost perfect digital copies of creative works has presented a significant challenge to global copyright law. This lecture will cover the policy responses of governments, intergovernmental organisations and large right holders, and the Digital Rights Management and filesharing technologies that are key to the policy debate. 1. Can the filesharing genie be put back in its bottle? 2. How well are Technological Protection Measures and anti-circumvention laws maintaining the efficacy of copyright law? 3. How equitable are global intellectual property agreements such as TRIPS and the WIPO Copyright Treaty? About the course This multi-disciplinary course exposes students to basic communications and computer science materials on the core technological principles of the Internet, as well as more traditional social science materials such as public policy documents and reports as well as academic texts. In order to reinforce students' appreciation of the importance of adopting a technologically informed approach to studying the Internet, the course covers several key policy debates such as content regulation, privacy and security and Internet governance, in each case identifying the extent to which the range of policy options is narrowed or expanded by fast-moving technological innovation, and shifts in public policy and regulation. This will, in addition, enable students to appreciate the broader implications and relevance of academic study in this field. http://www.oii.ox.ac.uk/graduatestudy/msc/ Recorded: 31 October 2012.
Internet Technologies & Regulation: OII MSc Core Course
 
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The pace of technological change and innovation in the use of ICTs poses significant challenges for policy-makers across a variety of issues, whilst regulation and policy will, in turn, shape the range of choices that can be made about the use, design and development of ICTs. This core course of the OII's MSc in "Social Science of the Internet" will expose students to basic communications and computer science materials on the core technological principles of the Internet, as well as more traditional social science materials such as public policy documents and reports as well as academic texts. In order to reinforce students’ appreciation of the importance of adopting a technologically-informed approach to studying the Internet, the course will cover several key policy debates such as content regulation, privacy and security and Internet governance, in each case identifying the extent to which the range of policy options is narrowed or expanded by fast-moving technological innovation, and shifts in public policy and regulation. This will, in addition, enable students to appreciate the broader implications and relevance of academic study in this field. More about the OII's MSc in Social Science of the Internet: http://www.oii.ox.ac.uk/graduatestudy/msc/
Internet Regulation at a Crossroads
 
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Professor Michael Froomkin (University of Miami School of Law) discusses Internet regulation at a lecture given at the Oxford Internet Institute, University of Oxford. He discusses how largely well-intentioned political and legal reactions to the highest-profile risks of ICT creates a danger of perhaps killing the goose that is giving us the golden eggs of innovation, decentralization, and personal empowerment. From its inception, many have recognized the Internet's potential as a liberating, decentralizing, and, yes, destabilizing technology but also its counter-potential as a controlling and centralizing technology. Over the last two decades, predictions about the social effects of the Internet have ranged from cybernetic anarchy (both utopian and distopian) to the instantiation of a fascistic regime of surveillance that would make Orwell look like a piker. Some see a winner-take-all economy of massive new monopolies emerging on the back of network effects, others see the growth of a new economy in which intermediaries are replaced by huge open networks of buyers and sellers trading with e-cash on anonymous electronic exchanges - and evading their taxes. Meanwhile enthusiasts of electronic democracy and popular empowerment offer a vision sharply at odds with that of Cassandras of globalization for whom the Internet provides yet another occasion for decision-making authority to seep away towards relatively undemocratic trans-national bodies. One would think that such contrasting predictions could not possibly all be correct. Yet, for the last decade, to a surprising extent both sets of trends have manifested themselves simultaneously. The question is whether those two trends can continue, or if instead we are witnessing the start of a collision between them. At present, 'the Internet' is neither 'fraud's playground' nor democracy's. (Indeed, there is more than one 'Internet'.) Rather, different groups of people doing different things with different objectives have moved down independent paths. Now, however, these trends find themselves meeting at a crossroads: Largely well-intentioned political and legal reactions to the highest-profile risks of communications technology create a danger of at least wounding and perhaps in some areas even killing the goose that is giving us golden eggs of innovation, decentralization, and personal empowerment. Advances in medical records technology might give patients greater control over their treatment, but could also further disempower them, and (in the US at least) seem even more likely to become another target for data mining and marketing. E-government holds out the promise of more involved and better informed citizens. The same technologies may, however, also empower nosey neighbors, or the nanny state's evil sibling Big Sister, who knows what is best for you and has honed predictive profiling to the point where many find their liberty practically encumbered without being formally curtailed. Most immediately, technologies, practices, and technical standards that may appear benign in a democracy - may in truth be benign in a democracy - may take on a more sinister cast when adopted in more repressive regimes faced with indigenous pressure for reform. For example, the world witnessed via YouTube as Iranian demonstrators marched to protest the theft of an election. The communicative freedom making the sending of those images possible is a fragile thing, and could fall before the creation of standards and practices intended to foil digital piracy half a world away.
Hugs for YouTube! #KholoBC
 
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#KholoBC is a Pakistan for All campaign opposed to all forms of state censorship and content regulation on the Internet. We believe all individuals have the right to make their own judgements and decisions about what they do online. We also believe that there is a concerted effort underway to undermine our online freedoms using the smokescreen of national security and religion. We are certain that in the absence of any resistance, these efforts will succeed. Don't let that happen. Be part of the Pushback! Get involved; facebook.com/pages/Pakistan-for-All/306237509513944
Views: 532 zindadilinsaan
Keeping net neutrality allows FCC to regulate internet content ‒ Lionel
 
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The Federal Communications Commission has announced plans to roll back net neutrality rules put into place in 2015, which critics see as a big win for cable and internet providers. Legal and media analyst Lionel of Lionel Media discusses the potential impact of the rule change with RT America’s Ashlee Banks. Find RT America in your area: http://rt.com/where-to-watch/ Or watch us online: http://rt.com/on-air/rt-america-air/ Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTAmerica Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_America
Views: 2562 RT America
MSc Course on Internet Technologies and Regulation: Privacy and Security (6)
 
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Speaker: Dr Joss Wright, Oxford Internet Institute The increased data gathering, sharing and storage capabilities of digital technology has led to an explosion in the amount of personal data processed by governments and companies - often without a commensurate investment in measures to protect that data. This lecture will cover key technological and legal trends in data protection and information security, and consider the two key drivers of security and efficiency in government use of personal data. 1. How likely is a repeat of the unfortunate loss in 2007 by HM Revenue & Customs of personal data on 25m UK citizens? 2. How far are information security measures necessary or sufficient to protect population-scale databases of personal information? About the course This multi-disciplinary course exposes students to basic communications and computer science materials on the core technological principles of the Internet, as well as more traditional social science materials such as public policy documents and reports as well as academic texts. In order to reinforce students' appreciation of the importance of adopting a technologically informed approach to studying the Internet, the course covers several key policy debates such as content regulation, privacy and security and Internet governance, in each case identifying the extent to which the range of policy options is narrowed or expanded by fast-moving technological innovation, and shifts in public policy and regulation. This will, in addition, enable students to appreciate the broader implications and relevance of academic study in this field. http://www.oii.ox.ac.uk/graduatestudy/msc/ Recorded: 14 November 2012.
MSc Course on Internet Technologies and Regulation: Regulability and Internet Exceptionalism  (3)
 
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Speaker: Ian Brown, Oxford Internet Institute Lecture from the OII's MSc course on Internet Technologies and Regulation, on regulability and Internet exceptionalism. About the course This multi-disciplinary course exposes students to basic communications and computer science materials on the core technological principles of the Internet, as well as more traditional social science materials such as public policy documents and reports as well as academic texts. In order to reinforce students' appreciation of the importance of adopting a technologically informed approach to studying the Internet, the course covers several key policy debates such as content regulation, privacy and security and Internet governance, in each case identifying the extent to which the range of policy options is narrowed or expanded by fast-moving technological innovation, and shifts in public policy and regulation. This will, in addition, enable students to appreciate the broader implications and relevance of academic study in this field. http://www.oii.ox.ac.uk/graduatestudy/msc/ Recorded: 30 October 2913.
EU control of the internet will lead to control of content - @RogerHelmerMEP @UKIP
 
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http://www.ukipmeps.org | www.ukip.org • European Parliament, Brussels, 02 April 2014 • Speaker: Roger Helmer MEP, UK Independence Party (UKIP, East Midlands), Europe of Freedom and Democracy group (EFD) - http://rogerhelmer.com • Joint debate: Electronic communications 1. European single market for electronic communications Report: Pilar del Castillo Vera (A7-0190/2014) Report on the proposal for a regulation of the European Parliament and of the Council laying down measures concerning the European single market for electronic communications and to achieve a Connected Continent, and amending Directives 2002/20/EC, 2002/21/EC and 2002/22/EC, and Regulations (EC) No 1211/2009 and (EU) No 531/2012 [COM(2013)0627 - C7-0267/2013 - 2013/0309(COD)] Committee on Industry, Research and Energy The vote will be held on Thursday 2. Measures to reduce the cost of deploying high-speed electronic communications networks Report: Edit Herczog (A7-0455/2013) Report on the proposal for a regulation of the European Parliament and of the Council on measures to reduce the cost of deploying high-speed electronic communications networks [COM(2013)0147 - C7-0082/2013 - 2013/0080(COD)] Committee on Industry, Research and Energy The vote will be held at the next part-session 3. Electronic identification and trust services for electronic transactions in the internal market Report: Marita Ulvskog (A7-0365/2013) Report on the proposal for a regulation of the European Parliament and of the Council on electronic identification and trust services for electronic transactions in the internal market [COM(2012)0238 - C7-0133/2012 - 2012/0146(COD)] Committee on Industry, Research and Energy The vote will be held on Thursday Transcript: Mr. President, We would do well to recall that Telecoms were created by private individuals, like Bell and Marconi. The internet was invented by Tim Berners Lee, and presented by him as a great gift to society at large. These developments were not invented by governments or regulators, still less by European Institutions. Given that the Internet is global, there is a clear need for a degree of mutual recognition and regulatory convergence. But there is no need for massive regulatory interference from Brussels At a time when our Liberal colleague Sir Graham Watson is proposing an EU propaganda programme, funded by tax-payers' money, there are credible fears that EU control of the internet will lead to control of content, if not downright censorship. Even the British and German governments have recognised the dangers inherent in this excessively complex proposal, and have called for a much simpler and more streamlined approach. They are right to do so. Colleagues, if the answer is more heavy-handed EU regulation, then we're asking the wrong question. ...................... • Video: EbS (European Parliament) ...................... EU Member States: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Germany, Denmark, Estonia, Spain, Finland, France, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Sweden, United Kingdom
Views: 3750 UKIP MEPs
MSc Course on Internet Technologies and Regulation: Technological Convergence (8)
 
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Speakers: Dr Joss Wright, Oxford Internet Institute Telecommunications and media companies are now moving to carry voice, video and data across unified IP-based networks, such as British Telecom's £10bn 21st Century Network. Internet access is moving from the PC to the mobile phone, games console and task-specific devices such as Internet radios. This lecture will cover the technology behind these converging networks and diverging platforms, and the policy responses of regulators such as the US Federal Communications Commission, European Commission and UK Office of Communications. 1. How important are network neutrality rules, in the US and the European Union? 2. Should 'converged' media regulators such as Ofcom be merged into more general regulatory agencies such as the UK Competition Commission? About the course This multi-disciplinary course exposes students to basic communications and computer science materials on the core technological principles of the Internet, as well as more traditional social science materials such as public policy documents and reports as well as academic texts. In order to reinforce students' appreciation of the importance of adopting a technologically informed approach to studying the Internet, the course covers several key policy debates such as content regulation, privacy and security and Internet governance, in each case identifying the extent to which the range of policy options is narrowed or expanded by fast-moving technological innovation, and shifts in public policy and regulation. This will, in addition, enable students to appreciate the broader implications and relevance of academic study in this field. http://www.oii.ox.ac.uk/graduatestudy/msc/ Recorded: 28 November 2012.
Net Neutrality: Do we need to regulate the Internet?
 
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Over the last few months, the issue of net neutrality has been hotly debated by Netizens. The deals struck for instance between Airtel and Flipkart, to provide free access to the e-commerce website, have attracted tremendous criticism for skewing the online market. The Telecom Regulatory Authority is presently examining the issue, having issued a consultation paper that seeks public opinion on the issue (in particular, whether to license communication applications and services that run over the Internet). The Competition Commission of India and the Department of Telecommunications are also apparently examining the issue in order to determine whether any regulation is required to protect the 'openness' of the Internet. Newsclick interviewed Rishab Bailey, Director Legal, Society for Knowledge Commons to discuss the issue of net neutrality and the importance of protecting the principle. Rishab in the interview talks about how protecting the principle is essential to maintain competition in the online space, ensure diversity of content and ensure all content is equally accessible. He points out how this is particular important for a developing country like India - which still does not create much local content. Rishab believes that the consultation issued by TRAI is nothing more than an attempt at putting in place an unworkable licensing regime, which will benefit incumbent telecom companies at the cost of both the user as well as content and application providers on the Internet.
Views: 348 NewsClickin
China Cracks Down Even Harder On Internet Content
 
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China's latest sweeping crackdown on internet content has sent a chill through a diverse community of filmmakers, bloggers, media and educators. According to Reuters, they fear their sites could be shut down as Beijing tightens its control over freedom of individual expression. Over the past month, Chinese regulators have closed celebrity gossip websites, restricted what video people can post, and suspended online streaming, citing 'inappropriate content' as their justification. On Friday, an industry association circulated new regulations that effective immediately, at least two "auditors" will be required to check all audiovisual content posted online. That includes everything from films to "micro" movies, documentaries, sports, educational material and animation - to ensure they adhere to "core socialist values". The crackdown is also being felt in the country's top internet firms. Weibo Corporation is the operator of China's top microblogging site. Its shares are down around 10 percent since restrictions were imposed on its audiovisual content in mid-June. http://feeds.reuters.com/~r/reuters/topNews/~3/XIgvH9ga2-g/us-china-internet-content-idUSKBN19O21X http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by YT Wochit Vote It using http://wochit.com
Views: 21 Wochit Politics
MSc Course on Internet Technologies and Regulation: History and Development of the Internet (2)
 
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Speaker: Ian Brown, OII While the Internet became a mass medium during the 1990s, its direct antecedents stretch back to the early 20th century, and historically through the telegraph to the Gutenberg press. This lecture will cover the network's origins and history, and explore the ways in which it has shaped and been shaped by public policy. 1. How far can the Internet be understood within traditional patterns of print, broadcast and telecommunications regulation, and how far has it generated a novel response from policymakers? 2. Which aspects of the Internet are best understand as an evolution of the printing press, radio, television, newspaper and telegraph, and which as having entirely new patterns of social impact? About the course This multi-disciplinary course exposes students to basic communications and computer science materials on the core technological principles of the Internet, as well as more traditional social science materials such as public policy documents and reports as well as academic texts. In order to reinforce students' appreciation of the importance of adopting a technologically informed approach to studying the Internet, the course covers several key policy debates such as content regulation, privacy and security and Internet governance, in each case identifying the extent to which the range of policy options is narrowed or expanded by fast-moving technological innovation, and shifts in public policy and regulation. This will, in addition, enable students to appreciate the broader implications and relevance of academic study in this field. http://www.oii.ox.ac.uk/graduatestudy/msc/ Recorded: 17 October 2012.
Is Kenya's attempt to regulate Internet content a wild-goose chase?
 
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http://www.nation.co.ke The entry of Netflix in Africa and especially Kenya has gotten mixed reactions with Kenya Film Classification Board worried about the risk of inappropriate content being exposed to children. We got industry leaders shade light on the source of conflict and the way forward.
Views: 266 DailyNation
Obama's Internet Ban On Gun Content
 
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This video is to help get the word out about what Obama's looking to cram down our throats now. He wants to ban anything on the (INTERNET) about Guns, Ammo, Reloading, Weapons, etc... This will include You-tube, Blogs, Forums, Threads, etc... Anything on the internet about this stuff. He wants to add to the ITAR list of regulations. ITAR contols any weapons, guns, ammo, defense equipment, etc.... that leaves the US. It stands for International Trafficking of Arms Regulation. Hes doing this to keep information off the internet. He realizes he can't ban guns, he can't ban ammo, so if he can get this added to the ITAR regulations we are screwed on our free information on everything about guns, reloading, you-tube, forums, threads, and everything that provides us free information, and entertainment. Take this one seriously guys. If he gets his way all this stuff will go away overnight. We won on the ammo ban, because a lot of people made videos, and spread the word on the internet about what was going on. This is what he wants to stop. He figures is he can smut this out, he will get his way. Unfortunately he's right, because if we can't spread the word about stuff like this to each other like we did about the M855 ammo ban, by the time enough people find out about it, it will be too late. The way he's looking to pass it is because anything on the internet, you tube etc.... is world wide. That's why he's trying to use ITAR as a loop hole to rob us of our first, and second amendment rights.
Views: 6408 flier556
Internet Scale Content Management with Apache Oak on Kubernetes
 
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Recorded at #adaptTo() 2017 – visit https://adapt.to for more information https://adapt.to/2017/en/schedule/internet-scale-content-management-with-apache-oak-on-kubernetes.html Internet Scale Content Management with Apache Oak on Kubernetes – Galo Gimenez, Fernando Saito Content is a key enabler for many HP devices, be it multi-function printers, high speed commercial printers, 3D printers, or immersive computing platforms for creative solutions like HP Sprout. HP is in the business of transforming content from digital to physical and from physical to digital. Enabling this transformation keeps our devices constantly connected to cloud services. HP runs a global scale federated content management system implemented with Apache Oak at is core. Internally, we call it CRS (Content Repository Service). This system supports 65M connected devices, with an average sustained load of 50K document operations per hour. Security and compliance with regional regulations are key requirements of web services. As an example, we must ensure that customer’s data does not leave its proper legal zone. This results in the content of our global user base being spread across six application instances, deployed in three datacenters around the globe. These instances run in containers inside a set of six federated Kubernetes clusters. In this talk we will describe the best practices learned from running globally distributed, regionally smart Apache Oak instances, including deployment across federated Kubernetes clusters, rolling upgrades, running and monitoring Oak on containers. We will also describe an open sourced data discovery and API routing mechanism developed jointly with Apigee/Google.
Views: 289 adaptTo Conference
copyright for internet content
 
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YouTube Captureから
Views: 7 Maikel Stevie
Gun Gripes #100: Obama to Censor Gun Content on Internet?
 
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LIKE WHAT YOU SEE? CONSIDER PURCHASING A MAN CAN: https://goo.gl/Vam7yR SIGN UP FOR OUR EMAIL LIST: http://goo.gl/6FAKIe SUPPORT IV8888 ON PATREON: https://www.patreon.com/iv8888 CHECK OUT OUR MUSIC CHANNEL: https://www.youtube.com/c/Guitarsenal Direct Email for Public Comments: [email protected] (Be sure to add “ITAR Amendment—Revisions to Definitions; Data Transmission and Storage” to your subject line) Official website to submit a comment: http://goo.gl/y4qCHz Federal Register Vol. 80 No. 106 Regarding Proposed Changes: http://goo.gl/tq0Mp2 Truth About Guns Article: http://goo.gl/1Jg90R Breitbart Article: http://goo.gl/a5j9Sz OK guys, this is some scary stuff. There are proposed changes to ITAR (International Traffic in Arms Regulations) on the table right now that could be bad for the way firearms related content is distributed on the internet and possibly magazine publications. Pretty much anything in the USML (United States Munitions List) considered a "defense article" is subject to these changes which includes all common firearms regardless of caliber. The wording is so ambiguous it may or may not pertain to subject matter which you see on our channel, other gun related YouTube channels, gun blogs, forums, other websites, even magazine or newspaper publications, etc. These proposed changes are an affront to our First Amendment Rights and our Second Amendment Rights, and we will not stand idly by and see an entire industry muzzled overnight by the stroke of a pen. Provided above are links on how and where to comment, as well as relevant articles on the proposed ITAR Changes. The comment period end August 3, 2015. Please comment on this matter and make it known that you do not support these regulations and restrictions on your rights. CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE! http://www.iraqveteran8888.com Shirts & other Apparel: http://www.1776united.com Like us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/iraqveteran8888official Follow Us On Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/iraqveteran8888_official http://instagram.com/mrsiraqveteran8888/ http://instagram.com/chad_iv8888/ Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Iraqveteran8888 Copyright 2015, 88 Industries, LLC DISCLAIMER: Our videos are strictly for documentary, educational, and entertainment purposes only. Imitation or the use of any acts depicted in these videos is solely AT YOUR OWN RISK. All work on firearms should be carried out by a licensed individual and all state and federal rules apply to such. We (including YouTube) will not be held liable for any injury to yourself or damage to your firearms resulting from attempting anything shown in any our videos. We do not endorse any specific product and this video is not an attempt to sell you a good or service. We are not a gun store and DO NOT sell or deal in firearms. Such a practice is heavily regulated and subject to applicable laws. We DO NOT sell parts, magazines, or firearms. These videos are free to watch and if anyone attempts to charge for this video notify us immediately. By viewing or flagging this video you are acknowledging the above. Fair Use: In the rare instance we include someone else’s footage it is covered in Fair Use for Documentary and Educational purposes with intention of driving commentary and allowing freedom of speech.
Views: 204676 Iraqveteran8888
Digital Assembly 2016 - Workshop 5: Internet of Things and ePrivacy
 
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Opening key - Magnus Franklin will moderate the workshop. From 14:30 to 14:45 CET - Opening and Welcome Speaker: Ladislav Hudec, associate Professor of Computer Science and Engineering, Slovak Technical University. From 14:45 to 15:50 CET - Panel 1: Internet of Things How to best develop a trusted Internet of Things (IoT) environment The discussion seeks to tackle what privacy and security requirements should a potential Internet of Things (IoT) label contain in order to build a trustful environment for the end users of these products and services. Current provisions from the privacy and security frameworks already in place will also be taken into consideration during the debate Moderator: Magnus Franklin Opening Remarks (14:45 - 15:00): • Mechthild Rohen, Head of Internet of Things Unit, DG CONNECT • Ivan Štefanec, Member of the European Parliament • Eva Kaili, Member of the European Parliament Panel Discussion (15:00 - 15:50): • Eva Schulz-Kamm, Head Political Affairs & Public Co-Creation Team, NXP Semiconductors • Arthur van der Wees, Director, Arthur's Legal B.V. • Stephen Pattison, Vice President Public Affairs, ARM From 15:50 to 16:10 CET - Coffee Break From 16:10 to 17:15 CET - Panel 2: ePrivacy - Modernising rules on privacy The panel will focus on the necessity of modernising privacy rules and the protection of personal data in the electronic communications sector (ePrivacy Directive) to make the Digital Single Market fit for the 21st century. A number of aspects have been raised such as : - that the ePrivacy Directive only applies to traditional telecommunication service providers and not to the so-called over-the-top (OTT) services, - how and to what extent the ePrivacy Directive applies to connected devices ('Internet of Things') needs clarification and - the adoption of the General Data Protection Regulation requires an evaluation of the ePrivacy Directive to ensure full consistency. Moderator: Mr Magnus Franklin Opening remarks (16:10 - 16:25): Pierre Chastanet, Deputy Head of Unit Cybersecurity & Digital Privacy, DG CONNECT Panel Discussion (16:25 - 17:10): • Mathilde Fiquet, legal affairs manager, Federation of European Direct and Interactive Marketing • Staffan Lindmark, Deputy Head of Section, Swedish Post and Telecom Authority • Estelle Massé, Policy Analyst, Access Now • Cristina Vela, Telefonica • Thomas Myrup Kristensen, Managing Director for EU Affairs, Facebook Closing remarks: Michał Boni, Member of the European Parliament From 17:15 to 17:30 CET - Wrap-up session
Views: 1075 Digital Single Market
Urinary System, part 1: Crash Course A&P #38
 
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Even though you probably don't choose to spend a lot of time thinking about it, your pee is kind of a big deal. Today we're talking about the anatomy of your urinary system, and how your kidneys filter metabolic waste and balance salt and water concentrations in the blood. We'll cover how nephrons use glomerular filtration, tubular reabsorption, and tubular secretion to reabsorb water and nutrients back into the blood, and make urine with the leftovers. Anatomy of Hank poster: http://store.dftba.com/products/crashcourse-anatomy-and-physiology-poster Table of Contents Kidneys Filter Metabolic Waste & Balance Salt & Water Concentrations in the Blood 1:25 Nephrons 4:13 Glomerular Filtration 4:37 Tublar Reabsorption 5:14 Tubular Secretion 8:17 Urine 8:40 *** Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Fatima Iqbal, Penelope Flagg, Eugenia Karlson, Alex S, Jirat, Tim Curwick, Christy Huddleston, Eric Kitchen, Moritz Schmidt, Today I Found Out, Avi Yashchin, Chris Peters, Eric Knight, Jacob Ash, Simun Niclasen, Jan Schmid, Elliot Beter, Sandra Aft, SR Foxley, Ian Dundore, Daniel Baulig, Jason A Saslow, Robert Kunz, Jessica Wode, Steve Marshall, Anna-Ester Volozh, Christian, Caleb Weeks, Jeffrey Thompson, James Craver, and Markus Persson -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 1865018 CrashCourse
Should the government censor internet content deemed inappropriate?
 
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For this assignment you will produce a 5 minute persuasive speech presentation: Start a thread in discussion forum with the title of your speech in the subject: •Use your webcam (or camera on your phone): •choose a topic and prepare an outline to follow (this will not be submitted) you have already chosen your topic and outlined it. •You have an idea about what you want to persuade your audience about (you should have already selected your topic). Once you go through all the steps of preparing your speech, you will have to deliver it by looking straight at the camera and addressing your audience. •When it is time to show your visual aids (3 will be enough), direct your webcam at it (only for a few seconds: long enough for the audience to view it. Refer to the resources about the use of visual aids). Your facial expressions, hand gestures, and pitch are a part of your body language. Make use of them. Cite your sources during the delivery of your speech (3 references should be enough). Note that you will upload your video/audio to YouTube and enlist it for ease of access. Then, copy the link and paste in onto the discussion board for your classmates to access. Dress Code: Make sure you are dressed appropriately: Dress the same way you would in a classroom setting. (Do not dress like you are on the beach or in your bedroom!) During Unit 8 discussion: A- Comment on the content of at least two speeches: Organization-- Does the speech have an introduction, body, and conclusion? Does the speech include secondary sources for support? B- Comment on the delivery: Voice pitch, the use of language, body language...
3 Rules to Avoid Violating Fair Use on YouTube
 
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Even if the copyrighted material you use in your YouTube videos falls under Fair Use, you can still get into a lot of copyright issues and difficulties. The only entity that can determine if your use of copyrighted material falls under "Fair Use" or not is a court of law. YouTube doesn't make any judgement calls on fair use. They only give copyright holders the ability to find their material on YouTube through Content ID and determine what they want to do with the video that's using their material. Here's a few rules to help you avoid violating fair use and running into copyright problems on YouTube. Fair Use: A guide to citations & avoiding plagiarism on the web http://bit.ly/1x22S2i US Copyright Law in the USA http://1.usa.gov/1lEGneZ Kenneth Kunckle Law http://bit.ly/1eD6RVR Copyright on YouTube http://bit.ly/1qV2lqk YouTube's new Design Update that Focuses on Playlist Curation https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D1sV30Ov158 Video Creators on Patreon http://www.patreon.com/videocreators Gaming Channels: Top YouTube Strategies for Growth http://bit.ly/1A0kIik Learn how to improve your video quality to attract more views and subscribers: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLvxDZJe1lbaYHY8VxsOdkcNi1mkF6ozpp On Video Creators we discuss how to leverage YouTube as a social platform and use it to build an audience, spread our message, and change lives. If you're a YouTuber or an online video creator, we'd love to have you subscribe and join us! SUBSCRIBE! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=videocreatorstv FREE EBOOK: "The Secret to Building your YouTube Audience" http://videocreators.com/resources/secret-building-youtube-audience/ SUPPORT: Many bonus perks for those who become a patron of Video Creators! http://www.patreon.com/videocreators THERE'S MORE GOODNESS FOR YOU HERE YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/videocreatorstv Website: http://videocreators.com iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/videocreators.com-youtube/id649667452 T-Shirts: http://videocreators.com/resources/video-creators-t-shirts/ SCHEDULE -- Tuesdays: YouTube and Online Video News -- http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLvxDZJe1lbabcEjD8qZWIDv-pyBXz1snW -- Wednesdays: YouTube Tips, Tricks, Advice and Ideas -- http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLvxDZJe1lbaaEfLsIhbhQpoJRCcAyi4MC -- Thursdays: Questions & Answers -- http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLvxDZJe1lbabPKJuXL3PTeP3fPQrEaGSz -- Monthly: Google+ Hangouts -- http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLvxDZJe1lbabxmw1Hrktw1BOE64QgNd_G LET'S CONNECT! VideoCreatorTV's accounts -- http://www.facebook.com/videocreators -- http://www.google.com/+videocreators -- http://videocreators.tumblr.com -- http://www.pinterest.com/videocreators/ -- http://www.linkedin.com/company/video-creators Tim Schmoyer's personal accounts -- http://www.google.com/+timschmoyer -- http://www.facebook.com/timschmoyer -- http://twitter.com/timschmoyer -- http://instagram.com/timschmoyer OTHER CHANNELS I'M A PART OF ReelSEO: http://www.youtube.com/reelseo Family Vlogs: http://www.youtube.com/schmovies
Views: 226173 Video Creators
GDPR: What Is It and How Might It Affect You?
 
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The European Union's General Data Protection Regulation on data privacy will come into force on May 25, 2018. This video explains how it could affect you, even if you don't live in the EU. Don’t miss a WSJ video, subscribe here: http://bit.ly/14Q81Xy More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: http://www.wsj.com Visit the WSJ Video Center: https://wsj.com/video On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/wsj/videos/ On Twitter: https://twitter.com/WSJ On Snapchat: https://on.wsj.com/2ratjSM
Views: 83501 Wall Street Journal
Web Archiving Collaboration 2 -- Preserving online law content
 
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Free Law Project -- Brian Carver, Free Law Project Perma.cc -- Shailin Thomas, Jack Cushman; Berkman Center for Internet and Society, Harvard University Conference program website: https://library.columbia.edu/bts/web_resources_collection/Conferences/program.html
Views: 258 Columbia
The Heart, part 1 - Under Pressure: Crash Course A&P #25
 
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Your heart gets a lot of attention from poets, songwriters, and storytellers, but today Hank's gonna tell you how it really works. The heart’s ventricles, atria, and valves create a pump that maintains both high and low pressure to circulate blood from the heart to the body through your arteries, and bring it back to the heart through your veins. You'll also learn what your blood pressure measurements mean when we talk about systolic and diastolic blood pressure. Table of Contents Heart's Ventricles, Atria and Valves Create a Pump 3:25 Maintains Both High and Low Pressure 3:25 Blood Circulates From the Heart to the Body Through Your Arteries 4:47 Blood Circulates From the Body to the Heart Through Your Veins 4:49 Systolic and Diastolic Blood Pressure 7:58 Crash Course Psychology posters available now at DFTBA.com! http://www.dftba.com/crashcourse *** Crash Course is now on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark Brouwer, Jan Schmid, Anna-Ester Volozh, Robert Kunz, Jason A Saslow, Christian Ludvigsen, Chris Peters, Brad Wardell, Beatrice Jin, Roger C. Rocha, Eric Knight, Jessica Simmons, Jeffrey Thompson, Elliot Beter, Today I Found Out, James Craver, Ian Dundore, Jessica Wode, SR Foxley, Sandra Aft, Jacob Ash, Steve Marshall ***SUBBABLE MESSAGES*** TO: My Student FROM: Earle Check out www.youtube.com/amorsciendi for supplementary content. -- TO: Everyone FROM: Magnus Krokstad Keep dreaming! ***SUPPORTER THANK YOU!*** Thank you so much to all of our awesome supporters for their contributions to help make Crash Course possible and freely available for everyone forever: Damian Shaw, Taylor Garget, Emily Barker, Librarifan, Damian Shaw, Courtney Spurgeon, juliagraph, Katherine Allen, Stephen DeCubellis, Vanessa Benavent -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 2517001 CrashCourse
CRTC to regulate the Internet?
 
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Jesse Hirsh appears on CBC News Morning to discuss the potential regulation of the Internet by the CRTC. Also features behind the scenes footage!
Views: 4749 Jesse Hirsh
Regulating Internet Content
 
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Description
Views: 7 Tyler Entrekin
FCC TO START DICTATING CONTENT ON AIRWAVES & INTERNET - Total Control of The Press Will Follow
 
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The US Govt is now using the FCC to dictate content over the airwaves and in gaining control of the internet. Whereas the FCC only monitored & regulated the airwaves, this is a bold move to RESTRICT the 1st Amendment!! The US Govt is doing EVERYTHING it can to legislate & regulate the US Constitution into oblivion. WAKE UP PEOPLE!!! If You're Not Pissed Off... You're Not Paying Attention!!! www.DefendYourLiberty.com
Views: 107 DefendYourLiberty
Hands off the Internet
 
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Hands Off The Internet believes that the best way to avoid burdensome and unnecessary regulation and mandates is by ensuring that market forces deliver the benefits that only fair competition can bring to the American consumer - maximum choice in supplier, content and technology.
Views: 4553 handsoffdanet
Aspen Forum 2013: Competition, Regulation and the Evolution of Internet Business Models
 
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Kevin Leddy, Executive Vice President, Corporate Strategy, Time Warner Cable Robert Quinn, Senior Vice President-Federal Regulatory and Chief Privacy Officer, AT&T Hon. Joshua Wright, Commissioner, Federal Trade Commission Christopher Yoo, John H. Chestnut Professor of Law, Communication, and Computer & Information Science; Director, Center for Technology, Innovation & Competition, University of Pennsylvania Law School Thomas Lenard, President and Senior Fellow, Technology Policy Institute (moderator)
FCC Repeals Net Neutrality Rules - LIVE COVERAGE
 
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The FCC today voted to repeal the Obama Administration's net neutrality rules, which had prevented ISP's from blocking, slowing, or favoring particular Internet content or sites. Supporters of this move claim less regulation will improve Internet access and service for consumers, while those who oppose the move argue it will lead to higher prices and worse service. Who's right? We have LIVE COVERAGE of the FCC net neutrality repeal with Steve Lookner. LIVE NOW: FCC Repeals Net Neutrality Rules - LIVE COVERAGE LIVE STREAM: Net Neutrality Repealed by FCC - LIVE BREAKING NEWS COVERAGE 🔴 Subscribe to RSBN for more LIVE streams and Breaking NEWS: http://bit.ly/2gDGbkh 🔴 Donate to RSBN and help keep us on the air: http://rsbn.tv/donate 🔴 Follow us on Twitter for breaking news updates: http://twitter.com/RSBNetwork 🔴 Like us on Facebook for more live streams and updates: http://facebook.com/rightsidebroadcasting
Ajit Pai To Sign Death Knell For The Internet
 
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Help us cover the political revolution: http://www.patreon.com/TYTNation "The head of the Federal Communications Commission is set to unveil plans next week for a final vote to reverse a landmark 2015 net neutrality order barring the blocking or slowing of web content, two people briefed on the plans said. In May, the FCC voted 2-1 to advance Republican FCC Chairman Ajit Pai's plan to withdraw the former Obama administration's order reclassifying internet service providers as if they were utilities. Pai now plans to hold a final vote on the proposal at the FCC's Dec. 14 meeting, the people said, and roll out details of the plans next week. Pai asked in May for public comment on whether the FCC has authority or should keep any regulations limiting internet providers' ability to block, throttle or offer "fast lanes" to some websites, known as "paid prioritization." Several industry officials told Reuters they expect Pai to drop those specific legal requirements but retain some transparency requirements under the order. An FCC spokesman declined to comment." http://www.businessinsider.com/r-fcc-plans-to-vote-to-overturn-us-net-neutrality-rules-in-december-sources-2017-11 Shop at Amazon & support TYT Nation! http://ow.ly/LAKHU Like Our Facebook Page! http://www.Facebook.com/TYTNation Subscribe to our Network Partner: The Young Turks. http://www.youtube.com/theyoungturks http://www.tytnetwork.com
Views: 7757 TYT Nation
500-million Chinese Using the Internet
 
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For more news and videos visit ☛ http://english.ntdtv.com Follow us on Twitter ☛ http://twitter.com/NTDTelevision Add us on Facebook ☛ http://on.fb.me/s5KV2C More than 500-million Chinese are using the Internet. But with it comes new regulations by authorities, intending to limit freedom of expression and campaigns to monitor public opinion. The number of the Internet users in China had exceeded half a billion by the end of last year, according to new data. A report released by the China Internet Network Information Center says the Internet penetration rate stood at 37.7 percent in China. It's up 3.4 percent over the end of 2010. However, it's still much lower compared to 70 percent in Japan and South Korea. Officials say the Internet is becoming more influential in China. [Wang Chen, International Communication Office Minister]: "The number of Internet users in our country had exceeded 500 million by the end of last year and the Internet penetration rate has surpassed the world's average standard. The use of the Internet in China becomes increasingly extensive and the content of the information is rich and colorful. It has become an important infrastructure in the national economic operation and a greatly influential new media." The report also said at the end of November, the number of microblog users exceeded 300 million, jumping from 195 million at the end of June. In December, city governments announced rules to regulate microblogging operators, requiring new users to register with their real names, triggering public controversy. But Wang says authorities will continue to regulate the Internet. [Wang Chen, International Communication Office Minister]: "The government always takes a positive attitude and supports the development of the Internet, be it microblogging or other new use of the Internet. Meanwhile, as I have mentioned, we must pragmatically tighten up control in accordance to laws and regulations, based on the real situation." Authorities already block foreign social media sites such as Twitter and Facebook, as well as YouTube.
Views: 237 NTDTV
IGF 2012  - WS 105 Internet regulation for improved access in emerging markets
 
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The proposed workshop will discuss the regulatory challenges that face developing countries and emerging markets as they seek to increase and improve Internet access, and the regulatory strategies by which those challenges can be overcome, The workshop will pay particular attention to mechanisms by which regulatory incentives can increase Internet accessibility and availability in rural, agricultural, outlying, and underserved communities. Panelists will address the role of national communications regulators in promoting competition and ensuring access to new market entrants, and their role in forming and informing public policy on the deployment of critical Internet infrastructure, including Internet Exchange Points, the Domain Name System, and mobile broadband. The role of regulators in shaping an open and competitive marketplace that nonetheless nurtures the development of local content will be discussed in detail, The challenges, strategies, models and practices that apply to developing countries addressing these complex issues form the crux of the proposed workshop. The panelists have direct personal experience with regulatory reform in dozens of developing countries in Latin America, the Caribbean, the Pacific Islands, Central Asia, Africa, and Eastern Europe, and can speak to all aspects of the Internet regulatory domain, including governmental, intergovernmental, Internet technical community, and civil society points of view. http://wsms1.intgovforum.org/content/no105-internet-regulation-improved-access-emerging-markets
Media Ownership: Crash Course Media Literacy #8
 
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We’ve talked about how broad a concept “the media” really is – and given that, it can be hard to keep track of all the different forces that constitute “the media.” It can be tough, but it’s not impossible. Today we’re talking about how all those big players fit together and why all those mergers and acquisitions matter to being a media literate citizen. *** Resources: NEW ERA FOR THE TELEPHONE: OWNERSHIP REPLACING RENTAL https://www.nytimes.com/1982/12/16/business/new-era-for-the-telephone-ownership-replacing-rental.html?pagewanted=all AT&T BREAKUP II : Highlights in the History of a Telecommunications Giant http://articles.latimes.com/1995-09-21/business/fi-48462_1_system-breakup BELL SYSTEM BREAKUP OPENS ERA OF GREAT EXPECTATIONS AND GREAT CONCERN https://www.nytimes.com/1984/01/01/us/bell-system-breakup-opens-era-of-great-expectations-and-great-concern.html?pagewanted=all The Federal Communications Commission and the Bell System: Abdication of Regulatory Responsibility https://www.repository.law.indiana.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?referer=&httpsredir=1&article=2509&context=ilj The Knight Foundation: How Youth Navigate the News Landscape https://knightfoundation.org/reports/how-youth-navigate-the-news-landscape Experimental evidence of massive-scale emotional contagion through social networks http://www.pnas.org/content/111/24/8788.full Facebook and Twitter are being used to manipulate public opinion https://www.theguardian.com/technology/2017/jun/19/social-media-proganda-manipulating-public-opinion-bots-accounts-facebook-twitter *** Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark Brouwer, Glenn Elliott, Justin Zingsheim, Jessica Wode, Eric Prestemon, Kathrin Benoit, Tom Trval, Jason Saslow, Nathan Taylor, Divonne Holmes à Court, Brian Thomas Gossett, Khaled El Shalakany, Indika Siriwardena, Robert Kunz, SR Foxley, Sam Ferguson, Yasenia Cruz, Eric Koslow, Caleb Weeks, Tim Curwick, Evren Türkmenoğlu, Alexander Tamas, D.A. Noe, Shawn Arnold, mark austin, Ruth Perez, Malcolm Callis, Ken Penttinen, Advait Shinde, Cody Carpenter, Annamaria Herrera, William McGraw, Bader AlGhamdi, Vaso, Melissa Briski, Joey Quek, Andrei Krishkevich, Rachel Bright, Alex S, Mayumi Maeda, Kathy & Tim Philip, Montather, Jirat, Eric Kitchen, Moritz Schmidt, Ian Dundore, Chris Peters, Sandra Aft, Steve Marshall -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 58726 CrashCourse
What Is Net Neutrality?
 
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For months, it seemed nearly every media figure was in hysterics over the impending repeal of net neutrality. Then, net neutrality was repealed… and nothing much changed. So what exactly is net neutrality, and why do so many people have such strong opinions about something they don’t understand? Jon Gabriel, editor-in-chief of Ricochet.com cuts through the hysteria to bring you the facts. Donate today to PragerU! http://l.prageru.com/2eB2p0h Get PragerU bonus content for free! https://www.prageru.com/bonus-content Download Pragerpedia on your iPhone or Android! Thousands of sources and facts at your fingertips. iPhone: http://l.prageru.com/2dlsnbG Android: http://l.prageru.com/2dlsS5e Join Prager United to get new swag every quarter, exclusive early access to our videos, and an annual TownHall phone call with Dennis Prager! http://l.prageru.com/2c9n6ys Join PragerU's text list to have these videos, free merchandise giveaways and breaking announcements sent directly to your phone! https://optin.mobiniti.com/prageru Do you shop on Amazon? Click https://smile.amazon.com and a percentage of every Amazon purchase will be donated to PragerU. Same great products. Same low price. Shopping made meaningful. VISIT PragerU! https://www.prageru.com FOLLOW us! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/prageru Twitter: https://twitter.com/prageru Instagram: https://instagram.com/prageru/ PragerU is on Snapchat! JOIN PragerFORCE! For Students: http://l.prageru.com/2aozfkP JOIN our Educators Network! http://l.prageru.com/2aoz2y9 Script: Net Neutrality means that the government will—one day—control the internet. “Wait a second!” I can you hear you saying. “That sounds bad.” But almost everyone you know says that Net Neutrality is good. Doesn’t “neutral” mean that no one is picking winners and losers, that everyone is equal? Maybe according to the dictionary, but not according to the people behind the Net Neutrality movement. For them, "neutral" means the government regulates the internet like a public utility—and that means bureaucrats making key decisions about how the internet is run. And that’s exactly what happened in 2015. The Federal Communications Commission—or FCC—under the Obama Administration, came up with Net Neutrality rules and regulations and imposed them on consumers. No open hearings—they just did it. Here’s what they said: Internet Service Providers, or ISPs—AT&T, Verizon, and other companies that lay the cable that goes to your house—are basically monopolies like your typical utility company. To prevent abuse of this position, Net Neutrality rules prohibited them from charging websites different prices no matter how much or how little bandwidth they use. But this is exactly the opposite of what utilities are allowed to do. Electricity providers, for instance, are allowed to create pricing tiers—the more you use, the higher the price goes. If you use significantly more power than your neighbor, you pay more for the privilege. “Net Neutrality” forces ISPs to charge all users the same price no matter how much data they send through the internet. It’s a bad idea. Here’s why: The internet consists of a physical infrastructure consisting of cable and phone lines that carry the data—we call it "bandwidth." But of course, there’s a limit to how much data it can carry. In 2014, just two companies, Netflix and Google (which owns YouTube), consumed more than 52% of the total bandwidth of the entire internet. All those data-heavy movies and videos clog up the “pipe.” To combat this massive resource drain, the ISPs floated the idea of creating “fast lanes”: bandwidth that would be dedicated to the big users in exchange for higher usage rates. You use more, you pay more. Believe me, I’m no fan of ISPs, but shouldn't they be allowed to charge companies more if they use more bandwidth? Furthermore, if companies like Google and Netflix have to pay higher prices for more bandwidth, they’ll be motivated to find new ways to push more data through the “pipe.” And creative startups would no doubt see a great business opportunity to do the same thing. End result: More efficient, faster internet. Consumers win. The big bandwidth users didn’t see it this way. Instead, they lobbied for the new rules to prevent the ISPs from charging them differently than anyone else. Naturally, they want to pay as little as they can for bandwidth. So, they mounted a big PR campaign to convince the public to back the new regulations. And it worked. How could it fail with a name like “Net Neutrality”? For the complete script, visit https://www.prageru.com/videos/what-net-neutrality
Views: 1602554 PragerU

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