By Jacques Berleur (auth.), Jacques Berleur, Diane Whitehouse (eds.)
Many demanding situations lie forward within the improvement of a world info society. tradition and democracy are components that may be lower than specific hazard. The ebook displays on ultra-modern complicated and unsure cultural and democratic advancements bobbing up due to an more and more international, technologically-connected global. particularly it specializes in the web, studying new metaphors for conversation, defining the problems at stake and offering techniques, activities and strategies. one of the matters mentioned have been: multi-cultural advancements; cultural sensitivities and the involvement of cultural minorities; new release gaps; gender matters; know-how entry for the aged and the disabled; expertise transfer.
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Additional resources for An Ethical Global Information Society: Culture and democracy revisited
Principle 4: Cybercitizens have the right to freedom of expression and opinion and the responsibility to ensure the democratic rights and well-being of all citizens are protected Democracy Cyberspace can be used to facilitate citizens involvement in the government of their own country and to influence world events. The ability to distribute material widely, cheaply and quickly allows issues to be discussed and feedback to be returned to the initiator swiftly. Information and communications technology can be used to facilitate participative democracy within nations and cyberspace.
Principle 2: Nations should aim at equity of access to electronic information and cyberspace for all their citizens without discrimination. Freedom from Surveillance and Rights to Privacy Principle 3 of the Australian Privacy Charter states that people have a right to privacy and the right to conduct their affairs free from surveillance or fear of surveillance. Rights to privacy are well established in the OECD Privacy Principles, national laws, ethical statements and codes of practice. Surveillance is defmed as the systematic observation or recording of one or more people's behaviour, communications or personal information (Australian Privacy Charter Council, 1994).
259). There is, however, a need to balance the right to freedom of expression with the responsibility not to cause harm to other citizens. Principle 4: Cybercitizens have the right to freedom of expression and opinion and the responsibility to ensure the democratic rights and well-being of all citizens are protected Democracy Cyberspace can be used to facilitate citizens involvement in the government of their own country and to influence world events. The ability to distribute material widely, cheaply and quickly allows issues to be discussed and feedback to be returned to the initiator swiftly.
An Ethical Global Information Society: Culture and democracy revisited by Jacques Berleur (auth.), Jacques Berleur, Diane Whitehouse (eds.)