yzc888

<address id="dztnt"></address>

<form id="dztnt"></form>
<address id="dztnt"></address>

    <form id="dztnt"><nobr id="dztnt"><progress id="dztnt"></progress></nobr></form>

    <noframes id="dztnt">
    <form id="dztnt"></form>
    <form id="dztnt"></form>
    <form id="dztnt"></form>
    <form id="dztnt"></form>
    <noframes id="dztnt"><form id="dztnt"></form>

      <noframes id="dztnt"><address id="dztnt"><nobr id="dztnt"></nobr></address>

        <address id="dztnt"><form id="dztnt"></form></address>
        <form id="dztnt"><th id="dztnt"><th id="dztnt"></th></th></form>

        <em id="dztnt"><form id="dztnt"><nobr id="dztnt"></nobr></form></em>

        <noframes id="dztnt">
        June 27, 2019

        Political issues around big tech companies

        The technology industry has an increasingly complex relationship to government and politics, most importantly in three areas:

        Here’s some of what I think about that, plus links to a lot more.

        1. For a long time, I’ve maintained:

        The first point is now widely accepted. The second unfortunately is not; laws and regulations generally state who may or may not record, keep or decrypt particular kinds of data, rather than what particular uses they may make of it.

        2. Another threat to freedom has arisen as big as that from privacy/surveillance: a many-fronts push for censorship. It would ultimately be calamitous for free countries to agree that the threat of “Fake News” and other dangerous online partisanship justifies general censorship, by governments or “platform” tech companies as the case may be, yet that is exactly the path we seem to be on.

        Fortunately, there are less dangerous ways to address the same challenges. I expect to make as much fuss about this issue in the upcoming decade as I have about privacy/surveillance over the past one.

        3. There are increasingly many calls to break up large internet companies, under existing antitrust laws or perhaps new ones. There is some precedent for actual breakup of technology companies, mainly the 1982 breakup of AT&T/the Bell System in telephony and a couple of rounds of divestiture by the GE/RCA/NBC broadcasting/electronics companies in 1932 and 1942. More important, perhaps, have been less-than-breakup agreements to promote or allow competition, such as Bell’s 1956 agreement to license its patents for free, IBM’s 1956 agreement to compete somewhat fairly in professional services, IBM’s further agreement in 1969 to “completely” unbundle hardware, software and services, and Microsoft’s tolerance of independent web browsers.

        As for some particular, recently suggested competition-protecting ideas:

        And whatever happens otherwise in competition enforcement, I’d support antitrust exceptions for certain technology research and study — certainly in multiple security-related efforts, and perhaps around language understanding as well.

        4. One interesting note is how commonly tech-related policy issues turn out to be non-/bi-partisan.

        Of course, there are exceptions, for example:

        5. And finally, government procurement of technology has been a costly mess for many decades, worldwide, occasional improvements such as those during the Clinton Administration in the United States notwithstanding. And the cost is not just in money; with better knowledge management technology, the FBI might have connected dots to prevent the 9/11 attacks.

        Private-sector large-enterprise technology acquisition is no picnic either, but it’s a lot better than government’s. Government contracting procedures have got to be changed.

        Related links

        Comments

        2 Responses to “Political issues around big tech companies”

        1. Blaine Gaither on August 14th, 2019 2:48 pm

          I believe that no censorship should be allowed on systems that send data over the internet. I believe that users should be able to optionally be able to sign up for MULTIPLE filters to shape the results that they see. Filters should be available from non-vendor open sources. Thus you can select a filter from the Catholic church, the NRA, the ACLU or Planned Parenthood. No filter provider can be excluded and no charges can per levied by the content/search sites.

        2. Manoj on February 23rd, 2020 12:09 pm

          nice article

        Leave a Reply




        Feed: DBMS (database management system), DW (data warehousing), BI (business intelligence), and analytics technology Subscribe to the Monash Research feed via RSS or email:

        Login

        Search our blogs and white papers

        Monash Research blogs

        User consulting

        Building a short list? Refining your strategic plan? We can help.

        Vendor advisory

        We tell vendors what's happening -- and, more important, what they should do about it.

        Monash Research highlights

        Learn about white papers, webcasts, and blog highlights, by RSS or email.

        <address id="dztnt"></address>

        <form id="dztnt"></form>
        <address id="dztnt"></address>

          <form id="dztnt"><nobr id="dztnt"><progress id="dztnt"></progress></nobr></form>

          <noframes id="dztnt">
          <form id="dztnt"></form>
          <form id="dztnt"></form>
          <form id="dztnt"></form>
          <form id="dztnt"></form>
          <noframes id="dztnt"><form id="dztnt"></form>

            <noframes id="dztnt"><address id="dztnt"><nobr id="dztnt"></nobr></address>

              <address id="dztnt"><form id="dztnt"></form></address>
              <form id="dztnt"><th id="dztnt"><th id="dztnt"></th></th></form>

              <em id="dztnt"><form id="dztnt"><nobr id="dztnt"></nobr></form></em>

              <noframes id="dztnt">

              education

              Buy a car

              search for

              Blog

              the weather

              Second-hand housing

              city

              news

              society