Open Technology Institute: All Related Content

Coup De Pouce Aux Dictateurs | La Presse

April 15, 2014

"Ces technologies de surveillance peuvent être utilisées à des fins légitimes par des forces policières, explique en entrevue Tim Maurer, chercheur au Open Technology Institute, à Washington. Dans certains pays, elles peuvent aussi être utilisées dans un but amoral, comme outil de répression politique et de violation des droits de l’homme."

Danielle Kehl, analyste des politiques à l’Open Technology Institute, signale que les pays occidentaux contrôlent déjà très bien les exportations vers les pays qui sont frappés par des sanctions officielles.

China's Latest Crackdown On Porn Has Little To Do With Porn | Quartz

April 14, 2014

“Historically in China … the technology used to censor porn has ended up being used more vigorously to censor political content than smut,” Rebecca MacKinnon, an expert on China's internet, wrote about a previous campaign in 2009. That year, several ...

How to Survive an Internet Apocalypse

April 12, 2014

The goal was to create a “wireless mesh network”—a collective of radio nodes, each one equally responsible for routing the communications of connected users. The Practocalypse version of the network would be mobile and ad hoc, relying entirely on peer-to-peer connections between devices, rather than on centralized servers. It would be a bit like a neighborhood ham-radio club, except using cell phones, laptops, and other Wi-Fi-enabled devices.

Republicans Don’t Want America to Give Up Control of Web Addresses | TIME

April 10, 2014

“We share the DOTCOM Act sponsors’ goal of a free and open Internet,” New America Foundation Policy Director Kevin Bankston said, “but the bill actually threatens that goal and plays into the hands of those who want to use the Internet as an instrument of political control rather than preserve it as a global platform for free expression.”

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How The DOTCOM Act Could Endanger Rather Than Protect Internet Freedom

April 10, 2014
The recent announcement that the US National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA) intends to transfer key Internet domain name functions to the international multistakeholder community has led to a politically polarizing debate in the United States.
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