PL 07 2019
Consolidated programme 2019 overview
Title: Tackling online harms – a regulation minefield? Present and future.
Proposals assigned to this session: ID 37, 52, 55, 73, 85, 91, 124, 125, 136, 138, 146, 151, 173, 178, 180, 183, 184, 203 – list of all proposals as pdf
You are invited to become a member of the session Org Team! By joining an Org Team you agree to that your name and affiliation will be published at the respective wiki page of the session for transparency reasons. Please subscribe to the session mailing list and answer the email that will be send to you requesting your confirmation of subscription.
Until 15 April 2019.
Over the last two years, many governing bodies have been seeking to compete on who is putting social media in order, leading to many proposals for regulation. For government, it’s a real minefield, a situation containing a lot of hidden problems and dangers, in which they need to navigate the different harms yet at the same time avoid harming the internet itself. With some countries starting to develop regulations, and the private sector publicly engaging on regulatory issues, we have to ensure that we follow these developments and consider the pros and cons when looking at the future.
Until 30 April 2019.
- Online Harms White Paper (UK Government)
- "Smart mix" of measures needed to regulate new technologies – Michelle Bachelet
- Regulators around the worls are shaping up for a social media crackdown
- Journalism, Media and Technology Trends and Predictions 2019
- A gloomy vision for "fake news" in 2019: Low-trust societies, the death of consensus, and your own lying eyes
- Consolidation in the Internet Economy
- Governing Digital Convergence: An Issue Paper on Media Development and Internet Governance
- Digital platforms, regulation, and media sustainability: a lesson for Europe from down under
- We need to fix the News Media, not just Social Media Please also see part 2 and 3
- I3's, MediaRoad's and Vital Media's Policy Recommendations for the Next Multiannual Financial Framework
- Digital Platforms Inquiry Preliminary Report
- Making a Case for Media and News Literacy in Combating Disinformation
- The EU steps up action against disinformation
- Government responses to malicious use of social media
- Malicious Use of Social Media: Case Studies from BBC Monitoring
- The Black Market for Social Media Manipulation
- The Role of Communicators in Countering the Malicious use of Social Media
- Industry responses to the Malicious Use of Social Media
- Digital Dangers: the harms of life online
- Internet users’ experience of harm online: summary of survey research
- Digital Platforms as Privatized Epistemic Infrastructures
Anelia Dimova & Bissera Zankova
- Social Media and Convergence | COMPACT EC Horizon 2020 project website. Interesting headlines: Research findings and Policy recommendations for organisations and initiatives tackling fake news: False news stories are 70% more likely to be retweeted on Twitter than true ones; Wisdom of the Crowd: Multistakeholder perspective on the fake news debate; Minutes from Adria Information Disorder AI Tools 2018 Workshop; Challenges and dilemmas for national regulatory authorities in the age of convergence with respect to hate speech and the link to the Council of Europe conference in Zagreb
Until 15 May 2019.
Please provide name and institution for all people you list here.
- Nadia Tjahja, Youth Coalition on Internet Governance, Steering Committee Member (WEOG) | CEO & Co-Founder Sunium
- Michael Oghia, Global Forum for Media Development (GFMD)
Organising Team (Org Team) List them here as they sign up. The Org Team is a group of people shaping the session. Org Teams are open and every interested individual can become a member by subscribing to the mailing list.
- Dr. Bissera Zankova, Media 21 Foundation, Bulgaria
- Anelia Dimova, Information Society Policy Expert, MTITC, Bulgaria
- Liu Yong
- Elena Perotti, Executive Director of Media Policy and Public Affairs, WAN-IFRA
- Matthias Kettemann, Senior postdoc and head of research for rules in digital communicative spaces at @BredowInstitut
- Narine Khachatryan, STEM Society
- Virginija Balciunaite, Communications and Public Relations, Sunium
- Annie Ferguson, Head of the EU & International Online Policy Team, UK Government
- Ruth Cookman, EU & International Online Policy Team, UK Government
- Giacomo Mazzone, EBU-UER European Broadcasting Union
- Kristina Olausson, ETNO - European Telecommunications Network Operators' Association
- Daniëlle Flonk, Hertie School of Governance
- Fredrik Dieterle, LightNet Foundation, Sweden
- Annika Linck, European DIGITAL SME Alliance
- Paul Franklin
- Richard Wingfield
- Evangelia Psychogiopoulou, Hellenic Foundation for European and Foreign Policy (ELIAMEP)
- Dan Wilson, Online Harms, UK Government
Key Participants are experts willing to provide their knowledge during a session – not necessarily on stage. Key Participants should contribute to the session planning process and keep statements short and punchy during the session. They will be selected and assigned by the Org Team, ensuring a stakeholder balanced dialogue also considering gender and geographical balance. Please provide short CV’s of the Key Participants involved in your session at the Wiki or link to another source.
The moderator is the facilitator of the session at the event. Moderators are responsible for including the audience and encouraging a lively interaction among all session attendants. Please make sure the moderator takes a neutral role and can balance between all speakers. Please provide short CV of the moderator of your session at the Wiki or link to another source.
Trained remote moderators will be assigned on the spot by the EuroDIG secretariat to each session.
- Cedric Amon, Geneva Internet Platform
The Reporter takes notes during the session and formulates 3 (max. 5) bullet points at the end of each session that:
- are summarised on a slide and presented to the audience at the end of each session
- relate to the particular session and to European Internet governance policy
- are forward looking and propose goals and activities that can be initiated after EuroDIG (recommendations)
- are in (rough) consensus with the audience
Current discussion, conference calls, schedules and minutes
See the discussion tab on the upper left side of this page for minutes, updates and action points.
You can find the minutes of the session in this GoogleDoc
Preliminary Timeframe & Agenda outline
- Meeting 1 (March): Introductions - Meeting the organising team, explaining the preparation methods, and launching a list of speaker proposals
- Meeting 2 (March): Generating variables - Each org team member can add to the digital wall contributions that are important to them in terms of "tackling online harms"
- Meeting 3 (April): Connecting the system - The variables from the digital wall are clustered and mapped visually, drawing interconnecting lines of positive and negative feedback
- Meeting 4 (April): Programme - Based on the results submitted by the org team members, the title of the session is confirmed and speakers are selected to address the levers of change
- Meeting 5 (May): Speaker Preparations - Key participants are invited and briefed on the focus of the sessions and are asked to give a preliminary overview of their contributions
- Meeting 6 (June, EuroDIG): Speaker preparations - Meeting with key participants and moderators
A short summary of the session will be provided by the Reporter.
Will be provided here after the event.
Will be provided here after the event.