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Internet Privacy, Cybersecurity and Governance Issues. CMBD Webinar 4 March 2014. Webinar Overview. Recent developments and contributing causes of current interest Calendar of major events in 2014 Major groups of particular interest. Recent Developments.

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Presentation Transcript
webinar overview
Webinar Overview
  • Recent developments and contributing causes of current interest
  • Calendar of major events in 2014
  • Major groups of particular interest
recent developments
Recent Developments
  • Scandals of electronic surveillance by NSA and collaboration with private sector Internet services
  • Cybercrimes and consumer security concerns (Target, etc)
  • Divisiveness at World Conference on International Telecommunications (WCIT) Dec 2012
calendar of major events in 2014
Calendar of major events in 2014
  • 23-24 April: NETMundial, Global Multi-Stakeholder Conference on the Future of Internet Governance, Sao Paulo
  • 12-16 May: Commission on Science and Technology for Development, Geneva
  • 10-13 June: WSIS Forum and WSIS+10 High Level Event, Geneva
  • 22-26 June: High Level GAC, ICANN, London
  • July: UN Economic and Social Council, New York
  • 2-5 Sept: Internet Governance Forum 2014, Istanbul
  • 22-26 Sept: UN General Assembly High-Level Summits, NYC
  • 8-26 Sept: 27th Session of Human Rights Council with special panel on Internet privacy (building on HR Res 20/8)
  • 20 Oct-7Nov: ITU Plenipotentiary, Busan, South Korea
cstd enhanced cooperation working group
CSTD Enhanced Cooperation Working Group
  • Last met 24 to 28 February 2014 and report going to CSTD in May – no consensus reached
    • Russian versus Japanese proposals on Internet governance
    • Tunis Agenda, public policy issues and mechanisms, role of stakeholders
    • Developing country perspective
    • Barriers to accessing Internet
  • Extra session set for early May
netmundial in sao paulo brazil 23 24 april 2014
NETMundial in Sao Paulo, Brazil23-24 April 2014
  • Brazil shift from inter-governmental to multi-stakeholder preference
  • Contributions on Internet Governance Principles and
  • Roadmap for the Further Evolution of the Internet Governance Ecosystem
  • Source: http://content.netmundial.br/
netmundial preparations
NETMundial Preparations

The High-Level MultistakeholderCommittee

  • Chaired by the Brazilian Minister of Communications, Mr. Paulo Bernardo Silva
  • Responsible for the overall strategy of the meeting and
  • Fostering the involvement of the international community
  • Ministerial-level representation from twelve governments;
  • Twelve members of the multistakeholder community (3 from civil society, 3 from the private sector, 3 from academia and 3 from the technical community); and
  • Two representatives from International Organizations to be appointed by the Secretary General of the United Nations.
high level multistakeholder committee
High-Level Multistakeholder Committee

12 countries as co-hosts

IndonesiaSouth AfricaSouth KoreaTunisiaTurkeyUnited States of America

ArgentinaBrazilFranceGhanaGermanyIndia

(Plus the EU)

high level multistakeholder committee1
High-Level Multistakeholder Committee

12 community reps

Academia:

Jeanette Hofmann

David Johnson

Derrick Cogburn

Technical Community:

Kathy Brown

Tarek Kamel

Mathieu Weill

Civil Society:

Jovan Kurbalija

Stephanie Perrin

Louis Pouzin

Private Sector:

Joe Alhadeff

Christoph Steck

Jimson Olufuye

international organizations
International Organizations

Appointed by Secretary-General:

HamadounTouré – ITU/United Nations

Wu Hongbo – DESA/United Nations

executive multistakeholder committee 17 members
Executive Multistakeholder Committee (17 Members)

8 Brazilian Members appointed by CGI.br

Technical Community: DemiGetschko – co-chair

Academia– Flávio Wagner

Government – Maximiliano Martinhão and Benedicto Fonseca

Civil Society – Carlos Afonso and Percival Henriques

Private Sector – CassioVecchiatti and Henrique Faulhaber

executive multistakeholder committee 17 members1
Executive Multistakeholder Committee (17 Members)

9 representatives from Global Multistakeholder Community

Technical Community – Raul Echeberria (co-chair) and Akinori Maemura

Academia – Dongman Lee and Matthias Kettemann

Civil Society – Adam Peake and Mariel Maciel

Private Sector – Zahid Jamil and TBD

UNDESA – Thomas Gass

role of the european commission
Role of the European Commission
  • EU Proposal: Internet Policy and Governance – Europe’s role in shaping the future of Internet governance
  • Adopted by the European Commission on 12 February 2014
  • First comprehensive position paper by a governmental stakeholder with a vision on the future of Internet governance.  
  • Support for the evolution of the current multistakeholder Internet governance model.
  • Transparency, inclusiveness and balance as well as accountability as key principles
  • Support of a single, open, unfragmented network, the support of the implementation of open standards by the European Internet industry and the involvement of the European Internet industry in the development of open Internet standards.
us position
US Position
  • President Obama announced a new initiative – February 2014
  • International norms on how to manage and promote the free flow of information consistent with both privacy and security
  • John Podesta leading role with the Council of Advisors on Science and Technology
  • Possibility of regulation of consumer information by business as well as regulation of governmental electronic surveillance¨
panel on global internet cooperation and governance mechanisms
Panel on Global Internet Cooperation and Governance Mechanisms
  • Partners are Annenberg Foundation, World Economic Forum and ICANN
  • Key participants include Vincent Cerf (Google), William Drake, Nitin Desai, FadiChehadé (ICANN), Kathy Brown (ISOC), Frank La Rue, AnrietteEsterhuysen and President of Estonia
  • High-level draft report for Brazil conference on 10 March and final report issued on 10 May

Source: http://www.internetgovernancepanel.org/panel

global network initiative
Global Network Initiative
  • Freedom of expression, privacy, responsible company decision making, ms collaboration, governance, accountability and transparency
  • GNI private sector members include Microsoft, Yahoo, Google, Facebook and Evoca
  • Human Rights Watch, Human Rights First, Center for Democracy and Technology and Committee to Protect Journalists
internet society isoc
Internet Society (ISOC)
  • a proposal that should enable the IGF to produce more tangible outcomes,
  • improve the quality and format of IGF outcomes to enhance its impact on global Internet governance and policy.”
  • rebuild trust in the Internet through ethical data handling, data protection and a right to privacy as essential building blocks in restoring online trust. 
  • http://www.internetsociety.org
global commission on internet governance
Global Commission on Internet Governance
  • Two-year project launched at WEF on 22 January 2014
  • Carl Bildt, Swedish Foreign Minister is chair with a large panel of “eminent persons”
  • Supported by Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI) and Chatham House
  • Objectives:
    • Enhancing governance legitimacy
    • Stimulating innovation
    • Ensuring human rights online
    • Avoiding systemic risks
icc commission on the digital economy
ICC Commission on the Digital Economy
  • Internet and Telecommunications Task Force
  • Privacy and Personal Data Protection Task Force
  • Security and Authentication Task Force
other civil society groups of note
Other civil society groups of note
  • Diplo Foundation – Geneva Internet Platform
  • Center for Democracy and Technology
  • Internet Governance Project
  • Assosciation for Progressive Communications
consent of the networked
Consent of the Networked

MacKinnon's first book, Consent of the Networked: The Worldwide Struggle For Internet Freedom (ISBN 978-0465024421), was published by Basic Books in January 2012. In an interview, she said that she argues in the book (among other things) that:[12]

We cannot assume that the Internet will evolve automatically in a direction that is going to be compatible with democracy. It depends on how the technology is structured, governed, and used. Governments and corporations are working actively to shape the Internet to fit their own needs. The most insidious situations arise when both government and corporations combine their efforts to exercise power over the same people at the same time, in largely unconstrained and unaccountable ways. This is why I argue that if we the people do not wake up and fight for the protection of our own rights and interests on the Internet, we should not be surprised to wake up one day to find that they have been programmed, legislated, and sold away.

thank you

Thank you

Katherine Hagen

Council for Multilateral Business Diplomacy