Global Politics, Law and International Relations
Edited by Ben Wagner, Matthias C. Kettemann and Kilian Vieth
In a digitally connected world, the question of how to respect, protect and implement human rights has become unavoidable. This contemporary Research Handbook offers new insights into well-established debates by framing them in terms of human rights. It examines the issues posed by the management of key Internet resources, the governance of its architecture, the role of different stakeholders, the legitimacy of rule making and rule-enforcement, and the exercise of international public authority over users. Highly interdisciplinary, its contributions draw on law, political science, international relations and even computer science and science and technology studies.
- Published in print:
- 25 Jan 2019
- c 464
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- Research Handbook on Human Rights and Digital Technology
- Copyright Page
- Introduction to the Research Handbook on Human Rights and Digital Technology
- Chapter 1: Human rights futures for the internet
- Chapter 2: There are no rights ‘in’ cyberspace
- Chapter 3: Beyond national security, the emergence of a digital reason of state(s) led by transnational guilds of sensitive information: the case of the Five Eyes Plus network
- Chapter 4: Digital copyright and human rights: a balancing of competing obligations, or is there no conflict?
- Chapter 5: Cybersecurity and human rights
- Chapter 6: Cybercrime, human rights and digital politics
- Chapter 7: ‘This is not a drill’: international law and protection of cybersecurity
- Chapter 8: First do no harm: the potential of harm being caused to fundamental rights and freedoms by state cybersecurity interventions
- Chapter 9: Access to the Internet in the EU: a policy priority, a fundamental, a human right or a concern for eGovernment?
- Chapter 10: Reflections on access to the Internet in Cuba as a human right
- Chapter 11: Surveillance reform: revealing surveillance harms and engaging reform tactics
- Chapter 12: Germany’s recent intelligence reform revisited: a wolf in sheep’s clothing?
- Chapter 13: Liability and automation in socio-technical systems
- Chapter 14: Who pays? On artificial agents, human rights and tort law
- Chapter 15: Digital technologies, human rights and global trade? Expanding export controls of surveillance technologies in Europe, China and India
- Chapter 16: Policing ‘online radicalization’: the framing of Europol’s Internet Referral Unit
- Chapter 17: When private actors govern human rights
- Chapter 18: International organizations and digital human rights
- Chapter 19: Recognizing children’s rights in relation to digital technologies: challenges of voice and evidence, principle and practice
- Chapter 20: Digital rights of LGBTI communities: a roadmap for a dual human rights framework
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