Transnational Culture in the Internet Age

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Sean A. Pager, Adam Candeub
Edward Elgar Publishing, Jan 1, 2012 - Law - 430 pages
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Digital technology has transformed global culture, connecting and empowering users on a hitherto unknown scale. Existing paradigms from intellectual property rights to cultural diversity and telecommunications regulation seem increasingly obsolete, confou
 

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Contents

navigating in the darkwhen bits have no borders
1
1 The challenges of cyberlaw
18
2 Copyright culture and the Cloud
31
3 Addressing libel tourism
55
tyrannize locally censor globally
76
5 Balkanizing the Internet
107
a critique of the processoriented norms for Internet blocking
124
7 Internet creativity communicative freedom and a constitutional rights theory response to code is law
135
a skeptics view
203
11 The Nigerian film industry and lessons regarding cultural diversity from the homemarket effects model of international trade in films
231
a case for cultural optimism?
262
learning from the street dance
288
the creation and circulation of indigenous knowledge and culture inside and outside the legal frame
316
an alternative framework for promoting intangible cultural heritage
346
cultural distance and genre preferences
370
17 Protecting and promoting national cultures in a world where bits want to flow freely
389

8 Diminished enduring and emergent diversity policy concerns in an evolving media environment
165
updating cultural policy tools for the digitalage
182

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