This blog spotlights issues and topics explored in my LIS 2194: Information Ethics graduate course—Technology Ethics, Privacy, Surveillance, Data Harvesting, IoT, Intellectual Property, AI Algorithms, Independent Press, Free Speech, Censorship, Cyberhacking, Weaponized Information, National Security, Cyberbullying—as well as Ethics topics of a more general nature, such as Integrity, Equality, Truth, Justice, Accountability, Civil Discourse, Transparency, Conflicts of Interest, and Inclusion.
Saturday, June 10, 2017
Digital Behavior: Exploring The Ethics Of Our Cyber Lives; New Hampshire Public Radio, June 9, 2017
"We can now live-stream events through programs like Facebook Live and YouTube, turning us all into potential quasi-celebrities. But what are the ethical implications of sharing our personal lives or even criminal acts online? How has the role of bystander changed in the digital era, and how should social media companies deal with objectionable material?
Nora Draper - Communications professor at UNH and a member of the Prevention Innovations Research Center at UNH, where she works on the role of bystanders online and in social media.
Haney Farid - Professor of computer science and digital forensics at Dartmouth College. He has worked on various technologies that identify and remove offensive images, video, and audio from the Internet and social media platforms.
Leah Plunkett - Associate professor of legal skills at the UNH School of Law and fellow at Harvard's Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society, where she studies the digital lives of young people."