December 14, 2023, 10:30am-12:00pm
NETmundial +10: Opportunities and Challenges for Multistakeholder Global Internet Governance
Register at https://citinetmundial.eventbrite.com
In April 2014, Brazil hosted the NETmundial Global Multistakeholder Meeting on the Future of Internet Governance in São Paulo. Held after a substantial online preparatory consultation, the meeting brought together over 1200 participants from governments and stakeholder groups to adopt a NETmundial Multistakeholder Statement that advanced guiding principles and a roadmap for the future evolution of Internet governance. The NETmundial strengthened international support for multistakeholder cooperation at a very difficult moment that was shaped by the Edward Snowden revelations, divisive Internet negotiations in the United Nations, and the US government’s planned transition of its authority over critical Internet resources to the global community.
On November 23, 2023 the Brazilian Internet Steering Committee (CGI.br) announced that Brazil will convene a NETmundial +10 meeting in São Paulo in the Spring of 2024. The stated objectives include reviewing and renewing international commitments to the NETmundial principles and strategic agenda, and debating the role of multistakeholder participation in today’s even more heatedly divided geopolitical environment. The prospective meeting is stimulating discussion around the world and in the new year will likely reanimate the wide-ranging debates about the roles of states and stakeholders and the balance between multistakeholder and intergovernmental cooperation in global Internet governance.
This webinar assembles a panel of veteran expert participants in global Internet governance for an initial open global discussion of the NETmundial+10 meeting. We will begin with an update from the Coordinator of CGI.br on the thinking and planning behind this initiative, and then undertake a critical assessment and brainstorming on how the international community can learn from the previous experience, leverage the opportunity and manage the inevitable challenges. As always, the panelists’ conversation will be followed by an open dialogue among all webinar participants.
William J. Drake is Director of International Studies at the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information and an adjunct professor at Columbia Business School. In 2014 he organized the book, Beyond NETmundial: The Roadmap for Institutional Improvements to the Global Internet Governance Ecosystem, and at the 2019 Internet Governance Forum he organized a stocktaking session on the NETmundial+5.
Avri Doria is an independent researcher and consultant. She has served on the Board of Directors and chaired the GNSO Council of the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), and has been a member of the UN Working Group on Internet Governance, the UN Working Group on Enhanced Cooperation, and the Multistakeholder Advisory Group of the Internet Governance Forum. In the technical community, Doria is a new member of the Internet Engineering Task Force’s Ombudsteam and has been chair of the Internet Research Task Force’s Routing Research Group and founder and co-chair of the Research Group on Human Rights Protocol Considerations. (USA)
Wolfgang Kleinwächter is Professor Emeritus of International Communication Policy and Regulation at the University of Aarhus. He was a member of ICANN’s Board of Directors, served as Special Ambassador for the NETmundial Initiative, is the founder and Chair of the European Summer School on Internet Governance, and was a member of the Global Commission on Stability in Cyberspace and of the UN Working Group on Internet Governance. (Germany)
Renata Mielli is the Coordinator of the Brazilian Internet Steering Committee (CGI.br) and a special adviser to the Ministry of Science, Technology and Innovation. Previously she has been a journalist and has twenty-five years of experience working on communication and digital rights. In addition, Renata is currently a PhD student in the School of Communications and Arts, University of São Paulo. (Brazil)
December 7, 2023, 11:00am-12:00pm
CITI-IMMAA Seminar: Amie Stepanovich, Vice President for US Policy, Future of Privacy Forum
Designing Policies for AI in Practive
Register at https://citiimmaastepnaovic.eventbrite.com
By now, much has been written about the tremendous potential and threat of AI. Pollyannas claim it will improve lives while Cassandras focus on the risks. These questions are openly addressed in emerging legislation and regulations. However, most organizations are left navigating uncharted waters, unsure of how to design guidelines for staff on internal policies, procedures, and practices around generative AI. To remedy this, the Future of Privacy Forum published earlier this year an internal policy checklist on “Generative AI for Organizational Use” .
This seminar will focus on the process used to create the checklist, how it can be implemented, and key themes and takeaways to figure out where generative AI can help or hinder their work. A discussion will follow.
Amie Stepanovich is an internationally recognized expert in domestic surveillance, cybersecurity, and privacy law. She is currently the Vice President for U.S. Policy at the Future of Privacy Forum. Stepanovich previously served as the Executive Director for the Silicon Flatirons Center for Law, Technology, and Entrepreneurship at the U of Colorado Law School, and as Policy Manager and Counsel at Access Now in Washington, where she worked to protect human rights involving technology through law and policy. Prior to that, she was the Director of the Domestic Surveillance Project at the Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC). In 2014, she was named in Forbes Magazine’s 30 Under 30 Leaders in Law and Policy.
November 15, 2023, 11:00am-12:30pm
The US Reversal on Digital Trade Policy: Implications for Global Digital Governance
On October 25, the US government set off positive and negative shock waves in the world of digital and trade policy by announcing the abandonment of its longstanding advocacy of ambitious negotiations for digital trade. Until last week, the United States had been the leading proponent of strong trade rules that would curtail governments’ restrictions on cross-border data flows and their requirements of forced data localization and access to source code as a condition of foreign firms doing business in their countries. Difficult negotiations on these points have been underway in multiple settings including the World Trade Organization’s Joint Statement Initiative (JSI) on E-Commerce, and in the Indo-Pacific Economic Framework for Prosperity (IPEF). The US policy reversal has thus greatly dismayed like-minded governments, business interests, and trade analysts who advocate international regimes that promote openness in the global digital economy. Conversely, the decision has been warmly welcomed by opposing governments and civil society organizations, and by critics of Big Tech in the US Congress.
Why did the United States reverse a long-standing position that has been central to its posture as a global leader in international trade policy? Who benefits and what is gained or lost by the shift? How will this affect current and future trade negotiations? What could the new US posture mean for the future evolution and governance of the global digital and Internet environments?
This webinar assembles a panel of expert analysts to assess the causes and consequences of the new US approach to digital trade negotiations. As always, the panelists’ conversation will be followed by an open dialogue among all webinar participants.
Introduction of the topic
Eli Noam is Paul Garrett Professor of Public Policy and Business Responsibility, Emeritus, and Director of the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information at Columbia Business School.
William J. Drake is Director of International Studies at the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information and an adjunct professor at Columbia Business School.
Nigel Cory is an Associate Director covering Trade Policy at the Information Technology and Innovation Foundation. He focuses on cross-border data flows, data governance, intellectual property, and how they each relate to digital trade and the broader digital economy. Nigel is a member of the United Kingdom’s International Data Transfer Expert Council. (USA)
Jonathan McHale is Vice President for Digital Trade at the Computer & Communications Industry Association. He engages with U.S. and foreign governments in seeking to remove barriers to digital commerce through the development, negotiation and enforcement of international trade rules. Previously, he spent two decades at the Office of the US Trade Representative and the Department of State where he focused on telecommunications and digital policy. (USA)
Lee Tuthill is a visiting Fellow at the University of Adelaide’s Institute for International Trade in Australia. From 1990 to 2021, she worked at the World Trade Organization where she was a senior expert supporting negotiations on the General Agreement on Trade in Services, telecommunications/ICT services, emerging technologies and global digital trade. (USA)
November 2, 2023, 11:00am-12:00pm
CITI-IMMAA Seminar: Gregory W. Harper, Futurist and President, Harpervision Associates
The Next Generation of Media Video Devices and their Implications
Exponential developments in Graphic Process Units (GPU) and AI will rapidly change the way video media are produced and distributed, and with them the entire industry. Greg Harper has been at the forefront of tracking the newest IT technologies and introducing them into media and management applications. He will demonstrate several recent tech developments, project their trend, and analyze some of their implications. He will help academic media researchers look ahead into the future of the subject matter of their research.
Greg Harper is a futurist currently focusing on the latest technology trends related to hybrid working and collaboration systems, using AI and AV over IP to create immersive environments. His work includes developing systems and business strategies for IP-based production facilities, ultra-high-resolution remote collaboration, telepresence systems, unified communications, VR/AR, 5G, and IoT.
He is currently designing and implementing a next-generation distance learning system. He has worked with leading Wall Street investment banks for over 25 years, helping them deploy IP-based workplace technology and collaborative systems and providing research information on cutting-edge technologies.
Greg is the CIO of Gateway, a Nordic Innovation Center In New York City where many of these developments are prototyped, tested, and demonstrated.
Greg is also the co-founder of Gadgetoff, an invitation-only technology celebration, and is a frequent speaker at major conferences worldwide, both public and private, on next-generation media and technology trends. As a designer of systems ranging from telepresence and distance learning to digital media systems, Greg has been awarded twenty-six U.S. patents in digital media and interactive TV, with others pending.
To register, visit: https://citiimmaaharper.eventbrite.com
October 5, 2023, 11:00am-12:00pm
CITI-IMMAA Seminar: Pablo Medina Aguerrebere, Professor of Corporate Communications at University of Dubai's School of Communication (UAE)
Building Meaningful Brands for Non-Profits: A branding model for Hospitals
American hospitals face different challenges that will determine their corporate communication strategies in the next years: new business models, patients’ new requirements, economic crises, and smart technologies (artificial intelligence, big data).
Reviewing and evaluating historical hospital branding efforts of the past sixty years, this presentation proposes a modified cultural branding model of how hospitals can address these challenges in building meaningful brands that enhance their relations with stakeholders and improve their business models in the next twenty years.
Pablo Medina Aguerrebere holds a BA, MA and Ph.D. in Corporate Communication from the University of Navarra in Spain. He has served as professor at several universities in Switzerland (University of Geneva) and Spain (International University of Catalonia). He has also worked for several years in healthcare companies (Publicis Conseil France, Clinica Universidad de Navarra) and led consulting projects about health communication (Sanofi, Cinfa, Hospital Mutua Terrassa).
Pablo has published more than 130 scientific publications about health communication in different journals such as Review of Communication Research, Communication and Medicine, or the Canadian Journal of Information and Library Science. He has also published two books about the past, present and future of advertising and corporate communication in Spain, based on interviews with the CEOs and communication directors of global companies such as Publicis, DDB, Ogilvy, Telefonica, Repsol, and Acciona.
To register, visit: https://citiimmaapablo.eventbrite.com
September 20, 2023, 11:00am-12:30pm
Digital Economy Agreements and Digital Partnerships: Modular Paths to International Cooperation
Register at https://CITImodularpaths.eventbrite.com
Digital Economy Agreements and Digital Partnerships are new approaches to international cooperation and policy convergence. Governments from the Asia-Pacific, Latin America and Europe have established a handful of these arrangements since 2020, and more are in negotiation. They use modular architectures to treat individual issues separately within an integrated framework. Modular approaches allow policymakers a much greater flexibility and avoids the ‘all or nothing’ negotiation dynamics that often impede progress in trade and other negotiations.
The arrangements have institutionalized cooperation on many difficult issues: transparency, supply chains, inclusion, identities, cross-border data flows, forced data localization, online customs duties and the trade treatment of digital products, business and trade facilitation, e-invoicing and certifications, the protection of source code, cybersecurity, consumer protection, privacy and data protection, open government data, standards and interoperability, fintech and e-payments, innovation and regulatory sandboxes, artificial intelligence and support for small and medium-sized firms.
Outstanding questions are how impactful they can be, and whether more major digital countries will pursue them. China is seeking to join a key one. And the United States is centrally involved in parallel initiatives that have some commonalities, e.g. the digital work streams of the Indo-Pacific Economic Framework for Prosperity and the Trans-Atlantic Trade and Technology Council.
This webinar assembles a panel of expert analysts to assess these new institutional frameworks and consider their potential for the future of digital cooperation and governance. As always, the panelists’ conversation will be followed by an open dialogue among all participants.
Eli Noam is Paul Garrett Professor, Emeritus, and Director of the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information at Columbia Business School.
William J. Drake is Director of International Studies at the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information and an adjunct professor at Columbia Business School.
Neha Mishra is an Assistant Professor at Geneva Graduate Institute. She was previously a lecturer at the Australian National University College of Law and a postdoctoral fellow at the Centre for International Law, National University of Singapore. She researches international legal issues in the digital economy, focusing on international economic law, data flows and digital trade, and the interface of trade law and emerging digital technologies. (Switzerland)
Richard Samans is Director of the International Labor Organization’s Research Department and has been its sherpa to the G20, G7 and BRICS processes. He was Founder and Chairman of the Climate Disclosure Standards Board, a Managing Director of the World Economic Forum and Director-General of the Global Green Growth Institute. He served as Special Assistant to the President for International Economic Policy and NSC Senior Director for International Economic Affairs in the second Clinton Administration, and as economic policy advisor to US Senate Democratic Leader Thomas A. Daschle. (Switzerland)
Marta Soprana is a Fellow in International Political Economy at the London School of Economics and Political Science. She has extensive experience working with international organizations – including FAO, ITC, UNCTAD, UNESCAP, World Bank and WTO – and national governments on trade policy-related projects. Her research interests include digital trade, trade in services, law and technology, with a focus on the relationship between AI governance and international economic law. (United Kingdom)
Stephanie Honey is a trade policy consultant, focusing on digital trade, regional economic integration in the Asia-Pacific region, and inclusion and sustainability in trade. She was formerly a New Zealand WTO trade negotiator, and currently serves as Lead Staffer to the New Zealand members of the APEC Business Advisory Council and Trade Policy Adviser to the New Zealand Asia Institute at the University of Auckland, alongside consultancy work for governments, international institutions and the private sector. (New Zealand)
September 14, 2023, 11:00am-12:00pm
CITI-IMMAA Seminar: Jeffrey Cole, Director of Business Strategy, USC Annenberg
Disruptors at the Gate: How Technology Changes Everything
Register at: https://citiimmaacole.eventbrite.com
Using twenty-five years of research from the Center for the Digital Future at USC Annenberg, Jeffrey Cole will look at why disruption causes fear and paralysis in governments and organizations, seldom (almost never) leading to good decisions. Disruption always comes from an unexpected place: the disruption of retail should have come from Wal-Mart, not an upstart book seller in Seattle; the disruption of the automobile business should have come from GM or Toyota, not a South African immigrant with no background in automotive. Not recognizing what is happening leads to bad decisions and doubling down on old ways.
Jeffrey Cole has been at the forefront of media and communications technology issues in the United States and internationally for the past three decades. An expert in the field of technology and emerging media, Cole serves regularly as an adviser to governments and leading companies around the world as they craft digital strategies.
Cole founded and directs the World Internet Project, a long-term longitudinal look at the effects of computer and Internet technology, a study conducted in over 35 countries. At the announcement of the project in June 1999, Vice President Al Gore praised Cole as a “true visionary providing the public with information on how to understand the impact of media.”
June 22, 2023, 11:00am-12:30pm
Function Follows Form: The Proposed UN Digital Cooperation Forum
Register at: https://citifunctionfollowsform.eventbrite.com
On June 5, UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres presented a policy brief on his Global Digital Compact initiative to the General Assembly. Among the brief’s ideas is a proposal to create an annual Digital Cooperation Forum (DCF). This new UN forum would not be a negotiation body, but would instead foster action-oriented dialogue and analysis concerning international cooperation on digital policy issues. A proposal like this has been anticipated since the SG’s High-level Panel on Digital Cooperation issued its report in 2019. The case for a DCF is being championed in particular by the Secretary-General’s Envoy on Technology. The proposal has yet to garner support but will be discussed by a ministerial meeting in September 2023 that is to help prepare the groundwork for the UN’s 2024 Summit of the Future.
The policy brief states that the DCF would coexist with existing bodies and processes like the Internet Governance Forum (IGF) in an integrated hub and spoke system. However, aside from its presumably broader scope, in many respects the DCF appears to duplicate the IGF. Given that the IGF has long faced challenges from those governments that are unhappy with its multistakeholder character, the existence of a comparatively intergovernmental DFC could complicate the renewal of the IGF’s mandate at the 2025 WSIS+20 review. In addition, there are a number of other issues raised by proposing a new forum without specifying its substantive focus and institutional modalities or assessing the demand for one. The experiences over the past twenty years with failed proposals to create new institutions for global Internet and digital governance merits consideration in this context.
An inclusive dialogue is needed to determine whether the DCF vision can overcomes the potential barriers to its realization or at least contribute to strengthening international cooperation in other settings. To help with that task, this webinar assembles a panel of expert participants in the debate about the United Nations’ role in global digital cooperation and governance. The group will assess the driving issues and interests, potential negotiation dynamics and outcomes, and larger digital governance implications of the DCF proposal.
As always, the panelists’ conversation will be followed by an open dialogue among all participants.
Eli Noam is Paul Garrett Professor, Emeritus, and Director of the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information
William J. Drake is Director of International Studies at the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information
Fiona M. Alexander is both Distinguished Policy Strategist in Residence in the School of International Service and Distinguished Fellow at the Internet Governance Lab at American University. Previously, for close to 20 years, she served at the National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA) in the U.S. Department of Commerce where she was Associate Administrator for International Affairs. (USA)
Anriette Esterhuysen is Senior Advisor for Internet Governance at the Association for Progressive Communications (APC). She was APC’s Executive Director from 2000 until April 2017, and served as Chair of the IGF’s Multistakeholder Advisory Group from 2019 to 2021. Anriette was inducted into the Internet Hall of Fame in 2013. (South Africa)
Nigel Hickson works on Internet Governance at the United Kingdom’s Department for Science, Innovation and Technology (DSIT) where, among other roles, he is the UK representative on the Government Advisory Committee at ICANN. From 2012 he worked for ICANN in Brussels and Geneva before returning to the UK government in 2020 to work on Brexit-related data protection issues. (UK)
April 6, 2023, 11:00am-1:30pm
Blockchain Decision Rules and Their Impact on Performance and Stability
The aim of this webinar is to present new and ongoing research on the impact of governance structures of the workings of blockchains, which relates to the larger discussion of technology regulation and digital regulation underway in the US, Europe, and elsewhere. Permissionless blockchains are nominally consensus mechanisms that operate according to rules and algorithms encoded in software. However, the rules governing blockchains go beyond what is encoded in the software and include rules that determine how the software is updated, the setting of fees, staking requirements and other decision-making processes related to the on-going management of the blockchain. The performance and stability of blockchains embodying different rules frameworks, or equivalently, governance structures will affect performance and stability properties associated with the trust properties those rules frameworks embed.
The webinar explores this proposition with new empirical data reflecting the diversity of rules frameworks that characterize the largest open blockchains currently operating. The empirical work on different governance structures of operating blockchains is paired with economic theory work that helps interpret the impacts on blockchain performance and stability. This is explored for its implications on regulatory policy and industry structure for the evolving blockchain ecosystem.
Organizers: David Salant (Toulouse/CITI) in collaboration with William Lehr (MIT), William Drake (CITI), Eli Noam (Columbia University), and Jason Buckweitz (CITI)
Introductions – Eli Noam (Columbia University)
Blockchain Governance Dilemmas: an Economic Framing of the Issues
Blockchains are decentralized mechanisms that rely on a consensus by participants to ensure that transactions achieve the desired outcomes. Rules for governance are required. And these rules affect how much confidence an entity buying or operating with tokens will have that the transaction will achieve an outcome consistent with ex ante expectations.
The paper describes the different types of consensus mechanisms. It shows how any consensus mechanism that relies on generic types of voting will necessarily have limitations.
Commentator: Christophe Bisiere (Toulouse)
Blockchain Governance Practices
This presentation covers the governance of the largestProof-of-Stake (POS) blockchains. It also provides a preliminary analysis of blockchain performance. It presents new data characterizing the diversity of rules frameworks governing the largest POS blockchains.
Comments: William Lehr (MIT)
Blockchain Governance – Practical Concerns.
Nicolas Biagosch (Q-Dev.AG and Postero.IO)
Code has been the equivalent of law on blockchains. This talk discusses some of the issues and concerns raised by relying solely on code. We describe the challenges of implementing a blockchain that conforms to a constitution and yet remains a decentralized consensus mechanism. Conflicts always do arise, and some ex ante rules can mitigate potential harm from conflicts.
Blockchains, trust and money
Perspectives on implications of blockchain rules frameworks for public policy and regulatory frameworks. Thoughts on the future research agenda.
Audience and Panel Discussion: Tying the Theory, Empirics to the Policy/Regulatory Challenges and a Path Forward
How do blockchain protocols need to evolve for them to create a reliable place for transactions? Where will blockchains be particularly useful? Where will blockchains fit within the financial sector?
Register at: https://blockchaingovernance.eventbrite.com
April 26, 2023, 11:00am-12:30pm
"Social Media and International Governance: The UNESCO Guidelines for Regulating Digital Platforms"
The many issues raised by social media platforms have stimulated calls for new governance mechanisms. Some platforms have responded by establishing self-governance systems like oversight boards, and some governments and regional bodies like the European Union have responded with laws and regulations, in particular for the largest platforms. At the multilateral level several in initiatives are underway, in particular the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization’s (UNESCO) effort to develop Guidelines for Regulating Digital Platforms. The Guidelines are intended to promote regulations that both support freedom of expression and deal with content that is illegal and risks harm to democracy and human rights. A draft was debated at UNESCO’s February 2023 Internet for Trust conference.
In the course of this process, stakeholders have raised a wide range of concerns. Some have argued that:
- The need for UN-created guidelines has not been demonstrated;
- The process has been inadequately inclusive and transparent;
- The scope of entities covered and the respective roles and responsibilities of relevant actors are unclear;
- The intended creation of regulatory agencies and frameworks and their treatment of potentially harmful content are problematic;
- The inattention to competition policy, privacy and data protection, and business models based on data harvesting is severely limiting;
- Above all, that the guidelines, despite good intentions, could provide international legitimacy and support for nondemocratic governments seeking to penalize and suppress a wide variety of speech.
This webinar assembles a panel of leading expert participants in the UNESCO debate and related discussions. The group will assess driving issues and interests, negotiation dynamics, potential outcomes and larger digital governance implications.
As always, the panelists’ conversation will be followed by an extensive and open dialogue among all participants.
Eli Noam is Paul Garrett Professor of Public Policy and Business Responsibility, Professor of Finance and Economics, emeritus, and the Director of the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information
Moderator and Organizer
William J. Drake is Director of International Studies at the Columbia Institute for Tele-Information and Adjunct Professor, Columbia Business School.
Alison Gillwald is the Executive Director of Research ICT Africa (RIA), a digital policy and regulatory think-tank based in South Africa. She is also an adjunct professor at the University of Cape Town’s Nelson Mandela School of Public Governance. (South Africa)
David Kaye is Clinical Professor of Law and Director of the International Justice Clinic at the University of California, Irvine. He is also Chair of the Board of Directors of the Global Network Initiative, a multistakeholder initiative that brings together 85 leading businesses, NGOs, and academics. From 2014 to 2020, he served as the United Nations Special Rapporteur on the Promotion and Protection of the Right to Freedom of Opinion and Expression. (USA)
Laura O’Brien is Senior UN Advocacy Officer at Access Now, an NGO that advocates for the digital civil rights and organizes the annual RightsCon Convention. Previously, Laura engaged in strategic litigation support, including at the Inter-American Court of Human Rights and for human rights organizations, clinics, and experts including two U.N. Special Rapporteurs. (USA)
May 4, 2023, 11:00am-12:00pm
CITI-IMMAA Seminar: Shelly Palmer, CEO, The Palmer Group, and Professor of Advanced Media in Residence at Syracuse University
The Intractable Problem of Alignment in AI
Artificial Intelligence has emerged as an major subject of interest and hype. While some of the talk has focused on ways that AI will improve people’s lives, much of it has been dystopian.. This session will focus on how these two views can be merged, and how to align the various models of AI with values important to humanity.
Shelly Palmer is the Professor of Advanced Media in Residence at Syracuse University’s S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications, CEO of The Palmer Group, a consulting practice that helps Fortune 500 companies with technology, media and marketing, and co-founder of Metacademy, a free educational platform that teaches practical applications of blockchain, crypto, NFTs, Web3, the metaverse. Named LinkedIn’s “Top Voice in Technology,” he covers tech and business for Fox 5’s Good Day New York, and is a regular commentator on CNN and CNBC. He’s the co-host of the award-winning podcast Techstream with Shelly Palmer & Seth Everett and he hosts the Shelly Palmer #Web3Wednesday Livestream.
Shelly is a prolific author. Along with his daily newsletter, his books include, the Amazon #1 Bestseller, Blockchain – Cryptocurrency, NFTs & Smart Contracts: An executive guide to the world of decentralized finance and Television Disrupted: The Transition from Network to Networked TV, the seminal book about the technological, economic, and sociological forces that have changing everything about the business of television, Overcoming the Digital Divide: How to use Social Media and Digital Tools to Reinvent Yourself and Your Career, and Digital Wisdom: Thought Leadership for a Connected World.
Register at: https://citiimmaapalmer.eventbrite.com