The Ethics of Cyberspace
SAGE, 2000 - 207 lappuses
In this book, Cees J Hamelink proposes an answer to - how should democratic societies organize cyberspace? - that puts human-rights, rather than profit, at the top of the agenda. He argues that conventional ethical approaches are all seriously flawed. There is a growing volume of moral rules, netiquettes and codes of conduct, but they are of little help in solving the moral dilemmas raised by the new technologies. In this book the author analyzes the inadeqacies of current global governance policies and structures that underpin them, and argues for standards which put justice, human security and freedom first.
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Morality in CyberSpace
The Decent Society and CyberSpace
Equal Entitlement in CyberSpace
Digital Risks and Security in CyberSpace
Free Speech and Knowledge in CyberSpace
The Democratization of Technology Choice
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accept activities Agreement applications basic become benefits billion caused cent choices citizens claims clients Commission communication companies competition complex concern conduct corporate countries create critical cultural CyberSpace decisions democratic distribution domain economic effects electronic equality essential ethics European example expect forces forms freedom global governance human rights ICTs implies important increase individual industrial institutions intellectual property interests Internet investments issue knowledge lead means measures moral networks operators organizations participation parties political position possible present principles problem production professional proposed protection question relations requires responsibility restrictions result risks rules serious situations social society space standards technical Telecom telecommunications telephone trade universal users violations
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