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Digital DNA

Peter F. Cowhey , Jonathan D. Aronson

Digital DNA polish usa
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Product info / Cechy produktu
Rodzaj (nośnik) / Item type książka / book
Dział / Department Książki i czasopisma / Books and periodicals
Autor / Author Peter F. Cowhey , Jonathan D. Aronson
Tytuł / Title Digital DNA
Język / Language angielski
Wydawca / Publisher Oxford University Press
Rok wydania / Year published 2019
Rodzaj oprawy / Cover type Twarda z obwolutą
Wymiary / Size 16.0x24.5 cm
Liczba stron / Pages 292
Ciężar / Weight 0.5620 kg
ISBN 9780190657932 (9780190657932)
EAN/UPC 9780190657932
Stan produktu / Condition nowy / new - sprzedajemy wyłącznie nowe nieużywane produkty
Digital DNA identifies how the disruption of digital information and production technologies transforms how companies and national economies are innovating. Wisely guiding this transformation is an enormous challenge because innovation promotes global economic prosperity. Economic tensions and market surprises are inevitable. Part I reviews the challenges we face and argues that national and international policies require experimentation and flexibility to address them. The case studies in Part III probe issues tied to the rise of cloud computing and transborder data flows, international collaboration to reduce cybersecurity risks, and the consequences of different national standards of digital privacy protection. Significant diversity in individual national policies is inevitable, but an international baseline of policy fundamentals to facilitate “quasi-convergence” of national policies is needed. Moreover, expert multistakeholder organizations that facilitate the implementation of formal government policies hold promise but should operate across national boundaries because the implications of digital technologies are global. Parts II and IV propose a strategy for using international regulatory and trade agreements to revamp the international governance regime for digital technologies. Better measures to safeguard digital privacy and cybersecurity can improve both market access and the welfare of users. A “Digital Economy Agreement” that embraces “soft rules” requiring governments to achieve certain objectives without specifying how, can achieve sufficient quasi-convergence of national policies for innovation to flourish. The political legitimacy and flexibility of international governance regimes likely will be better if multistakeholder organizations are involved in their negotiation.

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