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Which clippings match 'ISP' keyword pg.1 of 1
17 FEBRUARY 2012

Network: our identities revealed through our network traffic

"Information technology has become a ubiquitous presence. By visualizing the processes that underlie our interactions with this technology we can trace what happens to the information we feed into the network."

(Michael Rigley)

Fig.1 "Network" by Michael Rigley.

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TAGS

animated presentationdata • data preservation • data retention • design situations • digital identitydigital representationinformation aesthetics • information feed • information sector • information technologyInternet trafficISP • location data • metadata • Michael Rigley • MMSnetwork informationnetwork traffic • our information • retention period • service provider • surveillancetechnology infrastructuretracetraffic analysistransactiontransaction data • ubiquitous presence • visualisation

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
01 SEPTEMBER 2011

Aotearoa New Zealand illegal online file-sharing laws pass

"(Apr. 18, 2011) On April 14, 2011, the New Zealand parliament passed the Copyright (Infringing File Sharing) Amendment Bill. (Press Release, Hon. Simon Power, New Regime for Section 92a Copyright Infringements (Apr. 14, 2011) [Press Release 1]; see also Copyright (Infringing File Sharing) Amendment Bill, New Zealand Legislation website (last visited Apr. 14, 2011).)

The bill establishes a new three–notice regime that seeks to deter illegal online file–sharing, replacing the previous approach that was set out by section 92A of the Copyright Act 1994. Section 92A, which was enacted in 2008 but never brought into force, would have required internet service providers (ISPs) to have, and reasonably implement, a policy for terminating the accounts of customers who repeatedly downloaded pirated material. (Press Release, Hon. Simon Power, Government to Amend Section 92A (Mar. 23, 2009); Press Release, Hon. Simon Power, Section 92A Bill Introduced to Parliament Today (Feb. 23, 2010); see also Press Release, Hon. Judith Tizard, Copyright (New Technologies) Amendment Comes into Force (Oct. 3, 2008).) ...

This regime will come into force from September 1, 2011, although it will not apply to cellular mobile networks until October 2013. (Press Release 1, supra.)"

(Kelly Buchanan, Global Legal Monitor, USA Law Library of Congress)

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TAGS

199420082011Aotearoa New Zealandcellular mobile networkscopyrightCopyright Act 1994copyright infringement • Copyright Tribunal • creative industriesdata regulationsdownloadingdownloading lawethicsfile sharing • illegal online file-sharing • infringing file sharingintellectual property • international legal news • Internet file sharing law • Internet Piracy Bill • internet service providerISP • Judith Tizard • legallegislationLibrary of Congresslicensemonitoringmusic downloadingNational (political party)new technologiesoffenceP2Ppeer-to-peerpiracypirated materialregulationremixsection 92ashare • Simon Power

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
16 MAY 2009

New Zealanders no longer threatened by proposed copyright act amendment

"Cabinet today decided that section 92A of the Copyright Act 1994 will not come into force on 27 March as scheduled, but will be amended to address areas of concern, Commerce Minister Simon Power said today.

Section 92A requires internet service providers (ISPs) to have a policy to terminate the internet account of repeat copyright infringers in appropriate circumstances.

'This legislation was put in place to combat unlawful file–sharing which facilitates copyright infringement on a large scale. Section 92A traverses an important issue in an emerging area of copyright law reform both in New Zealand and internationally,' Mr Power said.

'This behaviour is very costly to New Zealand's creative industries and needs to be addressed.'"
(NZ Commerce Minister Simon Power, 23 March, 2009)

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CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
22 DECEMBER 2008

Who's afraid of the net?

"IT'S AN idea that just won''t die: if the [Australian] government makes your internet provider run special software, all the bad things (and people) of cyberspace won''t bother you. This is the view being touted by the new [Australian] Minister for Information Technology, Senator Stephen Conroy, who is proposing that internet service providers should be required to filter Australians' internet connections against a list maintained by the Australian Communications and Media Authority."

(John Chen, The Age, 3 January 2008)

TAGS

AustraliacensorshipchildrencyberspaceethicsfilterInternetISP • Mandatory ISP Level Filtering • net neutralitynetwork neutralityonlineprivacyprotection • Stephen Conroy • technology

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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