Datum/Zeit 22.04.2014 | 15:00 - 19:00

Location Rio Institute of Technology & Society – ITS, Rua Peixoto Gomide, 282, 4th floor, Jardim Paulista, São Paulo

Kategorie

Im Rahmen der NETMundial in Sao Paulo lädt das Rio Institute of Technology & Society (ITS) und das Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi) in Kooperation mit dem Network of Centers (NoC) zu einer öffentlichen Diskussion ein. Umfassende Internet Governance Prinzipien werden erörtert sowie eine Roadmap für die Veränderungen des Internet Governance Ökosystems erstellt. Die Agenda, eine Teilnehmerliste und weitere Informationen zu den Veranstaltern finden Sie in englischer Sprache unten aufgeführt.

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Introduction

On April 23-24, 2014 Brazil will be hosting the Global Multi-Stakeholder Meeting on the Future of Internet Governance (NETmundial) meeting in Sao Paulo. Nevertheless, there remains a strong need for open discussion and exchange between the different stakeholders on Internet governance. There is also a need for a joint discussion on the effectiveness and the potential side-effects of the national measures and broader multilateral initiatives proposed by both countries.

Agenda

15:00 – 16:30 First session: Principles for the Governance and Use of the Internet (open session)It is one of the goals of NETmundial to agree a set of common principles that may form a benchmark for a future Internet governance model. A set of such principles–many of which were contested–has been identified and put to public consultation before the NETmundial meeting. This panel will reflect on the viability of implementing such a set of guiding principles in a highly diverse and distributed Internet governance ecosystem. What are these principles worth in practice and can they provide effective regulatory guidance?Moderator:
Ronaldo Lemos, director, Rio Institute for Technology & Society, Rio de Janeiro State University, Brazil
Speakers:
Jeanette Hofmann, director, Alexander von Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society, Berlin, Germany
Oliver Stuenkel, Professor, Getulio Vargas Foundation (FGV), Brazil
Urs Gasser, director, Berkman Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, USA
Bertrand de la Chapelle, director, Internet & Jurisdiction Project
Ambassador Olof Ehrenkrona, Minister Carl Bildt’s Senior Adviser on cyber issues
16:30 – 17:00 Coffee break
17:00 – 18:30 Second session: Roadmap for the further evolution of the Internet Governance Ecosystem (open session)It is a further ambitious goals of the NETmundial meeting to propose a roadmap for the future evolution of the Internet governance ecosystem. In accordance with the complexity of the current ecosystem, diverging views on the specifics and implementation of such a roadmap exist. Taking the most recent developments and discussions as a starting point, this panel will aim to identify opportunities and potential pitfalls before the upcoming NETmundial meeting. What are the core issues of controversy? How is the role of stakeholders and current key institutions such as ICANN bound to change? Might the Internet governance ecosystem even be going through a constitutionalizing moment?Moderator:
Elena Lazarou, Getulio Vargas Foundation (FGV), Brazil
Speakers:
Aaron Shull, counsel and corporate secretary, Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI)
Chris Riley, Mozilla
Markus Kummer, ISOC
William Drake, Media Change & Innovation Division, IPMZ, University of Zurich
Carlos Affonso Souza, director, Institute for Technology and Society, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Alex Gakuru, chairman, Communications Commission, Kenya
18:30 – 19:00 Wrap-up and ClosingRonaldo Lemos, director, Rio Institute for Technology & Society, Rio de Janeiro State University, Brazil
Thorsten Benner, director, Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi), Berlin, Germany
Wolfgang Schulz, director, Alexander von Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society (HIIG), Berlin, Germany

Confirmed participants (updated 20/04)

  1. Aaron Shull, counsel and corporate secretary, Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI), Canada
  2. Alessandro Molon, member of the Chamber of Deputies, National Congress, Brazil
  3. Alex Gakuru, executive director, CODE-IP Trust, Kenya
  4. Alexandrine Pirlot de Corbion, research officer, Privacy international, UK
  5. Olof Ehrenkrona, ambassador, Minister Carl Bildt’s Senior Adviser on cyber issues, Sweden
  6. Andrea Beccalli, policy officer, ICANN Stakeholder Engagement Manager – Europe
  7. Andrea Glorioso, policy officer, European Commission, EU
  8. Ben Wagner, post-doctoral research fellow, Center for Global Communications Studies, Annenberg School for Communication at the University of Pennsylvania, USA
  9. Bertrand de la Chapelle, director, Internet & Jurisdiction Project, France
  10. Bruno Magrani, manager of governmental relations, Facebook, Brazil
  11. Carlos Affonso de Souza, director, Rio Institute for Technology & Society (ITS), Rio de Janeiro State University, Brazil
  12. Carlos Afonso, board member, Brazilian Internet Steering Committee (CGI.br), Brazil
  13. Carol Elizabeth Conway, director, UOL, Brazil
  14. Carolina Rossini, project director, Latin American Resource Center, New America Foundation, USA
  15. Chris Riley, senior policy engineer, Mozilla, USA
  16. Cathleen Berger, desk officer, International Cyber Policy Coordination Staff of the German Federal Foreign Office, Germany
  17. Danilo Doneda, general coordinator, Ministry of Justice, Brazil
  18. Dennys Antonially, PhD candidate, NDIS, University of Sao Paulo, Brazil
  19. Detlef Dauke, director general, Federal Ministry of Economic Affairs and Energy, Germany
  20. Dirk Brengelmann, ambassador, Commissioner for International Cyber Policy, Germany
  21. Elena Lazarou, head, Centre for International Relations, CPDOC, Getulio Vargas Foundation (FGV/SP), Brazil
  22. Erika Mann, director public policy, Facebook, Germany
  23. Felix Dane, representative, Konrad Adenauer Foundation (KAS) Brazil office, Germany
  24. Fernando Perini, program officer, International Development Research Centre (IDRC), Canada
  25. Francisco Brito Cruz, PhD candidate, NDIS, University of Sao Paulo, Brazil
  26. Frank La Rue, UN special rapporteur on the Promotion and Protection of the Right to Freedom of Opinion and Expression, UNESCO
  27. Geoffrey King, policy coordinator, Committee to Protect Journalists, USA
  28. George Salomão Leite, professor, Brazilian School of Constitutional Studies, Brazil
  29. Graciela Selaimen, program officer, Ford Foundation, Brazil
  30. Gregory Ryan, project coordinator, Konrad Adenauer Foundation, Germany
  31. Guilherme Canela, advisor, Communications and Information, UNESCO
  32. Hubert Schöttner, deputy head, Federal Ministry for Economic Affairs and Energy and Deputy Head of Division ITU, UPU, Germany
  33. Jeanette Hofmann, director, Alexander von Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society,; co-chair, NETMundial, Germany
  34. Lucia Nader, executive director, Conectas Human Rights, Brazil
  35. Marcel Leonardi, senior counsel, Google Public Policy, Brazil
  36. Markus Beckedahl, activist, Netzpolitik, Germany
  37. Markus Kummer, vice-president public policy, Internet Society (ISOC), Switzerland
  38. Mayte Peters, co-ordinator, Network of Centers (NoC), Alexander von Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society (HIIG), Germany
  39. Michael Rotert, professor, Association of the German Internet Industry, Germany
  40. Monroe Price, Annenberg School of Communication, University of Pennsylvania, USA
  41. Murilo Laranjeiras, director of international relations, Mercado Livre, Brazil
  42. Oliver Read, researcher, Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi), Germany
  43. Oliver Stuenkel, assistant professor, CPDOC, Getulio Vargas Foundation (FGV/SP), Brazil
  44. Paul Fehlinger, manager, Internet & Jurisdiction Project, Germany
  45. Rafael Moreira, director of ICT Policy, Ministry of Science, Technology and Innovation, Brazil
  46. Ronaldo Lemos, director, Rio Institute for Technology & Society (ITS), Rio de Janeiro State University, Brazil
  47. Thorsten Benner, director, Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi), Germany
  48. Tim Maurer, research fellow, Open Technology Institute, New America Foundation, USA; non-resident fellow, Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi), Germany
  49. Urs Gasser, director, Berkman Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, USA
  50. Vera Franz, senior program manager, Open Society Foundation (OSF), UK
  51. William Drake, international fellow and lecturer, Media Change & Innovation Division, Institute of Mass Communication and Media Research (IPMZ), University of Zurich, Switzerland
  52. Wolfgang Schulz, director, Alexander von Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society (HIIG), Germany

Hosts of the event

Rio Institute of Technology & Society – ITS

The mission of the Institute for Technology & Society (ITS), as an independent non-profit organization, is to ensure that Brazil responds creatively and appropriately to the opportunities provided by technology in the digital age, and that the potential benefits are broadly shared across society. Through its own research and in partnership with other institutions, such as the Rio de Janeiro State University (UERJ), ITS analyzes the legal, social, economic and cultural dimensions of technology and advocates for public policies and private practices which protect privacy, freedom of expression and access to knowledge. The Institute also offers innovative education, training and capacity development to individuals and institutions to enable them to understand the promises and challenges of new technology. Last, not least, ITS aims to strengthen the voice of Brazil, Latin America and the Global South in international debates on technology and its regulation.

Global Public Policy Institute – GPPi

The Global Public Policy Institute (GPPi) is an independent think tank based in Berlin. It is GPPi’s mission to develop innovative strategies for effective and accountable governance and to achieve lasting impact at the interface of the public sector, business and civil society through research, consulting and debate. GPPi was founded in 2003 to develop innovative approaches to effective and accountable governance, promote political and social entrepreneurship and foster a strategic community that brings together the public sector, civil society as well as business. GPPi’s Global Internet Politics program was launched in early 2014. It undertakes research and provides policy advice on key issues at the interface of internet governance, human rights and security. It engages in policy research and debate projects, including one with the New America Foundation’s Open Technology Institute on balancing security and freedom.

Network of Centers – NoC

This meeting on Internet Governance is part of a series of NoC events with a focus on multi-stakeholder Internet governance. The NoC is a collaborative initiative among academic institutions with a focus on interdisciplinary research on the development, social impact, policy implications, and legal issues concerning the Internet. This collective aims to increase interoperability between participating centers in order to stimulate the creation of new cross-national, cross-disciplinary conversation, debate, teaching, learning, and engagement regarding the most pressing questions around new technologies, social change, and related policy and regulatory developments. For more information, including announcements of future events on multi-stakeholder governance issues, please visit this site.

Sponsors:

Konrad Adenauer Foundation (KAS), Germany
Brazilian Internet Steering Committee (CGI.br)
International Development Research Centre (IDRC), Canada