By Ronald Deibert,John Palfrey,Rafal Rohozinski, et al.MIT Press|MIT Press||Adult NonfictionComputer TechnologyLanguage(s): EnglishOn sale date: 18.01.2013Street date: 28.02.2014
Reports on a brand new new release of web controls that identify a brand new normative terrain during which surveillance and censorship are regimen.
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Extra info for Access Controlled. The Shaping of Power, Rights, and Rule in Cyberspace
Many of the countries listed in our first report denied that they were in fact blocking access to Internet content or had any connection to attacks on services. 6 We have subsequently come to learn that these anomalies were, in fact, emerging norms. Since our research for Access Denied was conducted, a sea change has occurred in the policies and practices of Internet controls. States no longer fear pariah status by openly declaring their intent to regulate and control cyberspace. The convenient rubric of terrorism, child pornography, and cyber security has contributed to a growing expectation that states should enforce order in cyberspace, including policing unwanted content.
For example, see Col. Charles W. com/2008/05/3375884. 10. David Lyons, Surveillance Society: Monitoring Everyday Life (Buckingham, UK: Open University Press, 2001). 11. Ronald J. , ed. Richard Stubbs and Geoffrey Underhill (New York: Oxford University Press, 1999). 2 Control and Subversion in Russian Cyberspace Ronald Deibert and Rafal Rohozinski Introduction It has become a truism to link censorship in cyberspace to the practices of authoritarian regimes. Around the world, the most repressive governments—China, Burma, North Korea, Cuba, Saudi Arabia—are the ones that erect digital firewalls that restrict citizens’ access to information, filter political content, and stymie freedom of speech online.
Independent media are stifled, journalists intimidated, and opposition parties and civil society groups harassed and subject to a variety of suffocating regulations. And yet, in spite of this increasingly constrained environment, the Internet remains accessible and relatively free from filtering. The ONI has tested extensively through the CIS region, far deeper and more regularly in fact than in any other region in the world. To date we have documented traditional “Chinese-style” Internet filtering—the deliberate and static blocking of Internet content and services by state sanction—only in Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan.