Governance, regulations and powers on the Internet
Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2012 [Loyola de Palacio Chair], [Florence School of Regulation], [Communications and Media]
BROUSSEAU, Eric, MARZOUKI, Meryem, MÉADEL, Cécile (editor/s), Governance, regulations and powers on the Internet, Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2012 [Loyola de Palacio Chair], [Florence School of Regulation], [Communications and Media] - http://hdl.handle.net/1814/25238
Retrieved from Cadmus, EUI Research Repository
Digital technologies have prompted the emergence of new modes of regulation and governance, since they allow for more decentralized processes of elaboration and implementation of norms. Moreover, the Internet has been raising a wide set of governance issues since it affects many domains, such as individual rights, public liberties, property rights, economic competition, market regulation, conflict management, security and the sovereignty of states. There is therefore a need to understand how technical, political, economic and social norms are articulated, as well as to understand who the main actors of this process of transformation are, how they interact and how these changes may influence international rulings. This book brings together an international team of scholars to explain and analyse how collective regulations evolve in the broader context of the development of post-modern societies, globalization, the reshaping of international relations and the profound transformations of nation-states.
Table of Contents:
List of contributors; Introduction; 1. Governance, networks and information technologies: societal, political, and organizational innovations Eric Brousseau, Meryem Marzouki and Cécile Méadel; Part I. The Evolution of Regulatory Frameworks in Perspective: 2. The interconnection regime: property and commons: learning from the telecommunication industry privatization process Milton L. Mueller; 3. Regulating networks in the 'new economy': organizing competition to share information and knowledge Éric Brousseau and Jean-Michel Glachant; 4. Balancing informational power by informational power - or - re-reading Montesquieu in the Internet age Herbert Burkett; 5. People on the Internet as agents of change James N. Rosenau and Miles D. Townes; Part II. Reformulating the Fundamentals for Collective Regulations: 6. Co-regulation and the rule of law Benoît Frydman, Ludovic Hennebel and Gregory Lewkowicz; 7. Democratic governance and reflexive modernisation of the Internet Tom Dedeurwaerdere; 8. Internet governance and the question of legitimacy Pierre Mounier; 9. Global governance: evolutions and innovations in international relations Yves Schemeil; Part III. Self Regulations, Communities and Private Orders: 10. On-line communities and governance mechanisms Nicolas Auray; 11. Policing exchanges as self-description in Internet groups Madeleine Akrich and Cécile Méadel; 12. The formation of conventions for Internet activities Christine Hine; 13. Coordination of the international civil society and uses of Internet Christophe Aguiton and Dominique Cardon; Part IV. The Changing Nature of the Law: Coding, Contracting and Ruling: 14. DRM at the intersection of copyright law and technology: a case study for regulation Séverine Dusollier; 15. What contracts can't do: the limits of private ordering in facilitating a creative commons Niva Elkin-Koren; 16. The effects of electronic commerce technologies on business contracting behaviors Bruno Deffains and Jane K. Winn; 17. Internet governance: old issues, new framings, uncertain implications Eric Brousseau and Meryem Marzouki; Index.
Cadmus permanent link: http://hdl.handle.net/1814/25238
Series/Number: [Loyola de Palacio Chair]; [Florence School of Regulation]; [Communications and Media]
Publisher: Cambridge University Press