Two months after military coup attempt in Turkey shocked the world, senior internet researchers Melih Kırlıdoğ and Mustafa Akgül find counter-intuitive evidence on the role the internet played.
eGovernment researcher Christian Djeffal draws conclusions on a chatbot that is proving useful to citizens… and turning eGovernment on its head.
Is reforming copyright law the appropriate solution to achieve the aims of the music industry?
Turkey's strategy of repressing opposing voices in the aftermath of the failed coup of 15 July 2016 has transformed from surveilling perceived enemies and repressing specific digital content to arresting and silencing anyone who has been classified as a threat to Erdoğan's position of power.
Speaking of 'disruption of journalism' when talking about big data leaks is "so 2010", finds researcher Stefan Baack. Every major leak since the Afghan war logs has followed the same pattern.
On 6 July, the European Parliament voted to adopt the Directive on Security of Network and Information Systems (the NIS Directive). Cyber security researcher Hannfried Leisterer conducted an interview with Member of European Parliament Andreas Schwab, rapporteur for the NIS Directive.
More influence of governments in internet governance has been contentious for years. At the its meeting in Helsinki this week, ICANN took steps towards independence.
As a scholar of constitutional law, of European and international law, having along the way gathered some knowledge of the workings of the internet, I am happy to present some perhaps somewhat revolutionary thoughts about governing in the future. The issue I was asked to deal with was: Governing the 21st century. Here are my thoughts about it. 1
Digital rights blogger Fabian Warislohner takes a critical look at Estonia's fast-track digitalisation strategy and compares it to Germany's track record.
Short overview by reporter Monika Ermert on the many pending and newly announced surveillance cases before the European Court of Human Rights, as well as national courts.