HELP US TOUR YOUR LIVESMATTERCITY RSVP CHRIS.MACRAE@YAHOO.CO.UK Good news : please Help map 1 .. 1.1...2. 2.1. 3.. 4 .. 5 ...6 what 30000 people zoom-celebrated HK startups July 2020future 8 billion peoples want to value2020 top alumni group Fazle Abed- search your top WRJ if not found rsvp chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk who are top job creating economists by practice - health -refugee sports green hong kong..where are top tour guides around billionaire 1 2 around poverty,,, we the peoples ...
DUBAI + 2021 Entrepreneurial Revolutions top 12 countdown 2025report.com
1 dhaka : hk hkft singapore
2 oxbridge ...glasgow reframing 26the decade of machines & humans started by glasgow u's james watt & adam smith cop26 november with italy &.
3abc hong kong fintech
4abc seoul and busan
5abc Vienna geneva & Hague
6abc ny state community corridors
7abc nordica
8abc haidian-beijing youth
9abc barcelona rome
10 abc uae
11 abc boston & stanford
12 abc tokyo
ER begun 1976 The Economist 1 2
OUTOFBELTWAY.COM lives matter-can human-tech leap over value chains of shelf -safety*health*education*loveq*finance
17 sdgs Map-Notes
G1M.N : G2 M.N : G3 M.N : G4 M.N: G5 M:N

latest heroic city medellin .what happened to humans in last 75 years
..
Questions about 45th annually top 10 entrepreneurial revolution spaces-Why is hong kong top? First the virus has caused a general post- places where people havent em;powered schools to practice humanity online are finding out how dismally unsustainable drowning in fake media can be- why has dhaka fallen out? how did new york state (outofwallstreet) make a comeback after 12 subprimed years? how did vienna leap ahead of geneva?...why do we still value uae-jordan? will adam smith's LOG make a comeback in time for the sustainability generation to be reality? how did new zealand make a comeback for first time in 15 years? why no west coast entries? why no african entry : it breaks our heart that kenya fell out and the good news is there are small countries now leaping ahead but it doesnt do them any favor to headline them until africa more coopreread the economist 1976 survey on entrepreneurial revolution- searching for an alternative to west's big 3 of corop-gov-foundation so that small start up leapfroging could match reality that 90% of innovations improving human lot were incubated msall and relemteslly over time not by 90 day profit takers-valuetrue.com if you cant exponentially see that a business model devoid of goodwill multiplying stakeholder energies is the least sustainable org design in the world then quite frankly you should not be let near big data on any of the tech that according to moore's law singularity now offer trillion times more analytic capability than available to the female team at mit that coded moon landing
black lives brooklyn; asian lives hk; austrian lives vienna; scottish lives glasgow; romance/conscious lives barcelona, rome, paris, digital connection lives NZ- rsvp if your young citizens lives matter chris.macrae@yahoo.co.uk
dhaka and rome and glasgow where love is all we need to end virus and other risks to every community's health and trade


welcome optimistic mapping - thanks to 1760 maps of 2 glasgow university men engineer Watt and market ethics system designer Smith

ideologies that seem to confine 1.5 billion people to be more than 3 times poorer than americans make no sense -why not celebrate every way chinese - diaspora as well as mainlanders- unites sdg- generations goals- china number 1 country to help small enterprise Soc5 and IR4 with - see why at valuetrue.com; america always be 21st C friend- how else can we celebrate the best of english and coding languages with youth www unacknowledgedgiant.com or text washington dc (+1) 240 316 8157
help benchmark top 20 AI-5G supercity billionaires:



.

Wednesday, December 31, 1980

old tour techforsdgs.com humansAI.com zoomuniversity.net

Introduction Zoom Video Communications san jose MassRobotics VIPKID International san francisco Center for Strategic and International Studies Hong Kong INTRO PART 2 Ant Financial Nasdaq NVIDIA Corporation United Nations Headquarters

welcome to techforsdgs.com humansAI.com zoomuniversi...

entrepreneurilarevolution.city edu transformation projects norman macrae foundation

BREAKING- WHAT ON EArTH DOES THE US TRIAD OF TIK-TOK, ORACLE AND WALMART MEAN - can this actually help american youth be smarter or is it one of trump's dead man walking legacies to a nation ravaged by his misapplication of tech and covid.


lesson 1 -there is a difference between the most vital tech for any goal- that saving potentially billions of lives by people historically left out but not necessarily making a lot of money- and the most spectacular science


index
bangladesh goals 1-6 pre-digital

china with bangladesh low tech  goals 1-6 and hitech to 2000 with japan,korea , asean isles

 goals 7-12 by sector bullet trains japan korea china
contsainerisation shipping japan korea asean islands , uae
cars pre-green usa japan korea
green cars too early to calll - also it seems no longer a national but an entrepeur led phenomenon - see eg musk

-----------------------------------------
somewhere in 2010s something exta happened - big data potentiallg chnanged how to do every sdg often for rich and poor at same time- eg to develop an app to trace covid all members of society need to share and the government or a blockchian not a corporate must be responsible for what level of privacy the nation demands while ubdersaning that actual tech innovation seem to emerge in ideally in coporately stewarded sme supply chains - perhaps why keretsu/chaebo can do what thewests gab between coroporate ang govenmnet has failed to apply event thechange economic models were known since 1976 entrepreneurial revolution 

in our first series of maps we go to places where solutions were most needed

it turns out from knowledge searched and networked out of bangladesh and south china with thanks to great americans lik borlaug, brilliant, brant that if you are in danger of starvation in a village with no electricity or communications then all of the fist 6 goals are related starting with goal 3 health, 2 hunger- you need last mile solutions from which villagers can build positive cash flow models which they reinvest in scaling solutions until billions of people are saved from dying of starvation or diseases like diarrhea which rich nations know how to solve at marginal if any cost

bangladesh s china goals 2,3 hungerhealth- markets village agriculture -eg 2 rice carrots poultry, milk
3 health solutions eg diarrehea, 10 basic diseases where knowho saves lives even if you have no electricity, immunisation, ending typhoid

see the work of azle abed and those barefoot medics and borlaug-inspired farmers 
once tens of thousands had positive cashflow models it made sense to desin financial services for their savings and those loans geared to thre positive cashflow microfranchises- this is the lesson bangladesh shared with the world from 1980 but it was often wrongly copied by operators who loaned with our supplying microfranchise solutions -sadly india never learnt the real bangladesh microfinance- thi8s is particularly ssad because while there are at least 6 branches to education, the one that was already known in the world was gandhi-montessori vilage primary- brac built on that as well as its origins as microfranchise trainer of asdult livelihoods- 

pre digital finance bangladesh
digital finance eg kenya china, bangladesh
cashless finance for poorest may have ben invented in africa - kenya mpesa and perhaps early trials with ibrahim's cellnet; pretty quickly cashleess money inspired both bangladesh with text phones and china jack ma with smart phones 


goal 5 equality
bangladesh and china- girls from 1970s
skin colors in rich nations- not yet known
faiuth integration - actually what translated all golden religions incluing christian and islam was franciscan scholare- but the asians who were not muslim was consciousness faiths - these overlap with love of nature/family that franciscan roots are bui8lt on - sadly it was the francisccan culture that the european union needed but refused to apply when prodi could have facilitated it- the reason is history's strange timing- with the fall of berlin wall europeans mostly agrre uniting germany was the priority- but later when germany was far the richest the eu never returned to franciscan and evoved fake austerity economic models instead- as you can see goal 5 equalty gets complicated - its only sustainable if its done to end undeclasses withn borders and across borders- ironically this was the 1950s thesis of manmohan singh at cambridge but when he became pm in india the bureaucracy blocked his deepest efforts to end poverty whil applauding hius view that it was beyond time for india to open up most of its industries

goal 6 santation including water ultilities
again the most primitive but essential soliyuition app's in bangladesh is pi latrines; in terms of sustaing clean drinking water there aree about 100 digffereny geonomic croses from deserts with too little to monson places who go from glut to drought unless water can be stored to triply complex places like bangladesh which at the bottom of a river basin of other nations on the contient has ended up with arsenic infected water; again biug city's us of water for industrial purposes conflicts with vilagers needs for clean water- the integrates sdg solution will need to depend on goals 13-16b going beyond carbon energy and in other ways ending externalisation of dirt onto mother nature 

gols 7-12 are about equitable sharing of markets/infrastructures betwen rural and city as tech itself can change everythin
start in japan from 1962 then korea taiwan hk singapoe - all these places learnt smart engineering - ie postbindustrial serive markets where wirkers lives mattered even as they increasingly improved machine tools


vips final panel 
  • Twitter
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  •  Daniel J. Weitzner is Founding Director of the MIT Internet Policy Research Initiative, Principal Research Scientist at CSAIL, and teaches Internet public policy in MIT’s Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department. Weitzner’s research pioneered thedevelopment of Accountable Systems to enable computational treatment of legal rules.


    Weitzner was United States Deputy Chief Technology Officer for Internet Policy in the White House. Where he led initiatives on privacy, cybersecurity, copyright, and digital trade policies promoting the free flow of information. He was responsible for the Obama Administration’s Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights and the OECD Internet Policymaking Principles.

    Weitzner has been a leader in Internet public policy from its inception, making fundamental contributions to the successful fight for strong online free expression protection in the United States Supreme Court, and for laws that control government surveillance of email and web browsing data.

    Weitzner has a law degree from Buffalo Law School, and a B.A. in Philosophy from Swarthmore College. His writings have appeared in Science magazine, the Yale Law Review, Communications of the ACM, the Washington Post, Wired Magazine and Social Research.

    Weitzner is a founder of the Center for Democracy and Technology, led the World WideWeb Consortium’s public policy activities, and was Deputy Policy Director of the ElectronicFrontier Foundation. He is a Fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration,recipient of the International Association of Privacy Professionals Leadership Award(2013), the Electronic Frontier Foundation Pioneer Award (2016), a member of the Councilon Foreign Relations and a Senior Fellow at the German Marshall Fund.


    Fabrizio Hochschild

    Special Adviser on the Preparations for the Commemoration of the United Nations’ 75th Anniversary United Nations Secretariat, New York

    In his current role Mr. Hochschild is heading the Secretary-General’s vision for a global citizen conversation ahead of the UN@75 anniversary in 2020. Prior to his appointment, Mr. Hochschild served as Assistant Secretary-General for Strategic Coordination in the Executive Office of the Secretary-General (2017-2019).

    Previously, Mr. Hochschild served as Deputy Special Representative for the UN peacekeeping mission in Central African Republic (MINUSCA) in 2016, UN Resident Coordinator, Humanitarian Coordinator and Resident Representative of the UN Development Programme (UNDP) in Colombia from 2013 to 2016, and as Director of the Field Personnel Division for the United Nations from 2010 to 2012. He started his careen in 1988 with UNHCR and served in various field settings.

    A graduate of the University of Oxford, United Kingdom, he has published studies and articles on leadership, on the protection of civilians, on transitional justice and reconciliation among other topics.


    Dr. Laura DeNardis is a Professor and Interim Dean of the School of Communication at American University and a Faculty Director of the Internet Governance Lab. Among her six books are The Global War for Internet Governance (Yale University Press 2014) and The Internet in Everything: Freedom and Security in a World with No Off Switch (Yale University Press 2020). She has received grants of more than a million dollars to support her work. In 2018, she received American University’s highest faculty award, Scholar-Teacher of the Year. She is an affiliated fellow of the Yale Law School Information Society Project and previously served as its Executive Director. Her expertise and scholarship have been featured in the Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg, Wired, Market Watch, the Washington Post, Science Magazine, The Economist, National Public Radio, New York Times, Newsweek, Time Magazine, Christian Science Monitor, Slate, Reuters, Forbes, and The Atlantic, among others. She has served as a State Department advisor and the Research Director of the Global Commission on Internet Governance. She holds an Engineering Science degree from Dartmouth College, an MEng from Cornell, a PhD in Science and Technology Studies from Virginia Tech, and was awarded a postdoctoral fellowship from Yale Law School.

    IGF-USA 2020 Session

    COVID-19 and Internet Governance: Where do we go from here?

    As the COVID-19 virus continues to spread throughout the world, it is clear that the Internet has played a critical role in the pandemic response and our ability to proceed with our lives. We have witnessed an acceleration of services, applications and essential aspects of life that rely on internet access; a reality for which we were not totally prepared and necessitated urgent responses. This raises important questions about Internet and its governance: How do we balance a response to urgent needs without sacrificing the benefits of multistakeholder input and analysis?  What are the risks? Are there other approaches and models that offer more effective means of guiding and regulating Internet use and development? Is Internet governance itself ready for an evolution or revolution?

    Moderator

    Deji Olukotun

    Sonos

    View Bio

    Deji Olukotun is legal counsel for policy and social impact at the audio technology company Sonos. He leads policy on antitrust and privacy and runs Sonos's philanthropy. Before joining Sonos, he managed global advocacy at Access Now and established the digital freedom program at PEN America, the writers advocacy organization. He is also an award-winning science fiction writer. He graduated from Yale College, Stanford Law School, and holds Masters degrees in Justice & Transformation and Creative Writing from the University of Cape Town in South Africa.

    Speakers

    Laura DeNardis

    Professor and Interim Dean of the School of Communication at American University

    View Bio

    Dr. Laura DeNardis is a Professor and Interim Dean of the School of Communication at American University and a Faculty Director of the Internet Governance Lab. Among her six books are The Global War for Internet Governance (Yale University Press 2014) and The Internet in Everything: Freedom and Security in a World with No Off Switch (Yale University Press 2020). She has received grants of more than a million dollars to support her work. In 2018, she received American University’s highest faculty award, Scholar-Teacher of the Year. She is an affiliated fellow of the Yale Law School Information Society Project and previously served as its Executive Director. Her expertise and scholarship have been featured in the Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg, Wired, Market Watch, the Washington Post, Science Magazine, The Economist, National Public Radio, New York Times, Newsweek, Time Magazine, Christian Science Monitor, Slate, Reuters, Forbes, and The Atlantic, among others. She has served as a State Department advisor and the Research Director of the Global Commission on Internet Governance. She holds an Engineering Science degree from Dartmouth College, an MEng from Cornell, a PhD in Science and Technology Studies from Virginia Tech, and was awarded a postdoctoral fellowship from Yale Law School.

    Fabrizio Hochschild

    Special Adviser on the Preparations for the Commemoration of the United Nations’ 75th Anniversary United Nations Secretariat, New York

    View Bio

    In his current role Mr. Hochschild is heading the Secretary-General’s vision for a global citizen conversation ahead of the UN@75 anniversary in 2020. Prior to his appointment, Mr. Hochschild served as Assistant Secretary-General for Strategic Coordination in the Executive Office of the Secretary-General (2017-2019).

    Previously, Mr. Hochschild served as Deputy Special Representative for the UN peacekeeping mission in Central African Republic (MINUSCA) in 2016, UN Resident Coordinator, Humanitarian Coordinator and Resident Representative of the UN Development Programme (UNDP) in Colombia from 2013 to 2016, and as Director of the Field Personnel Division for the United Nations from 2010 to 2012. He started his careen in 1988 with UNHCR and served in various field settings.

    A graduate of the University of Oxford, United Kingdom, he has published studies and articles on leadership, on the protection of civilians, on transitional justice and reconciliation among other topics.

    Larry Irving

    President and CEO, Irving Group

    View Bio

    Larry Irving is the President and CEO of the Irving Group, a consulting firm providing strategic advice and assistance to international telecommunications and information technology companies, foundations and non-profit organizations. From September 2009 to July 2011, Mr. Irving served as Vice President for Global Government Affairs for the Hewlett-Packard Company. Prior to founding the Irving Group in 1999, Mr. Irving served for almost seven years as Assistant Secretary of Commerce for Communications and Information and Administrator of the National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA), where he was a principal advisor to the President, Vice President and Secretary of Commerce on domestic and international telecommunications and information technology issues. Mr. Irving was one of the principal architects and advocates of the Clinton Administration's telecommunications and Internet policies, and was a point person in the Administration's successful efforts to reform the United States telecommunications laws. Those efforts resulted in passage of the Telecommunications Act of 1996, the most sweeping change in America s telecommunications laws in 60 years. Similarly, in international fora, Irving was an ardent advocate of regulatory reform. He represented the U.S. government as Sherpa (lead coordinator for the U.S. Government) at the G-7's first Ministerial meeting on the Global Information Society in Brussels, and at the Information Society and Development Conference in South Africa, the first Ministerial meeting between developing countries and developed countries to discuss the emerging global Internet. Mr. Irving was also a key member of the U.S. team that negotiated the World Trade Organization (WTO) agreement on basic telecommunication services. Mr. Irving is widely credited with coining the term the digital divide and sparking global interest in the issue. In large part due to his work to promote policies and develop programs to ensure access to advanced telecommunications and information technologies, Mr. Irving was named one of the fifty most influential persons in the 'Year of the Internet' by Newsweek Magazine. Mr. Irving currently serves as a member of the board of ReliabilityFirst Corporation. He also serves on the Board of Visitors for Stanford Law School, the Board of Councilors for the Annenberg School of Communications at the University of Southern California, the Board of Visitors for the Weinberg College of Arts and Sciences of Northwestern University and the Director’s Circle for the Smithsonian American Art Museum. He received a Bachelor of Arts degree from Northwestern University, and is a recipient of the University’s Alumni Merit Award for distinguished professional achievement. He is also a graduate of Stanford University School of Law, where he was elected President of his graduating class. He is married to Leslie Annett Wiley and resides in the District of Columbia. He is Chair of the PBS National Policy Advisory Committee and serves on the Nominating and Corporate Governance and Station Services committees and the Working Group on Unserved Areas. He previously served on the Finance Committee and Strategic Planning Advisory Group. He also served as Co-Chair of the Funding the Vision 2 Panel.

    Daniel J. Weitzner

    Founding Director, MIT Internet Policy Research Initiative

    View Bio

    Daniel J. Weitzner is Founding Director of the MIT Internet Policy Research Initiative, Principal Research Scientist at CSAIL, and teaches Internet public policy in MIT’s Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department. Weitzner’s research pioneered thedevelopment of Accountable Systems to enable computational treatment of legal rules.

    Weitzner was United States Deputy Chief Technology Officer for Internet Policy in the White House. Where he led initiatives on privacy, cybersecurity, copyright, and digital trade policies promoting the free flow of information. He was responsible for the Obama Administration’s Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights and the OECD Internet Policymaking Principles.

    Weitzner has been a leader in Internet public policy from its inception, making fundamental contributions to the successful fight for strong online free expression protection in the United States Supreme Court, and for laws that control government surveillance of email and web browsing data.

    Weitzner has a law degree from Buffalo Law School, and a B.A. in Philosophy from Swarthmore College. His writings have appeared in Science magazine, the Yale Law Review, Communications of the ACM, the Washington Post, Wired Magazine and Social Research.

    Weitzner is a founder of the Center for Democracy and Technology, led the World WideWeb Consortium’s public policy activities, and was Deputy Policy Director of the ElectronicFrontier Foundation. He is a Fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration,recipient of the International Association of Privacy Professionals Leadership Award(2013), the Electronic Frontier Foundation Pioneer Award (2016), a member of the Councilon Foreign Relations and a Senior Fellow at the German Marshall Fund.


    IGF-USA 2020 Session

    COVID-19 and Internet Governance: Where do we go from here?

    As the COVID-19 virus continues to spread throughout the world, it is clear that the Internet has played a critical role in the pandemic response and our ability to proceed with our lives. We have witnessed an acceleration of services, applications and essential aspects of life that rely on internet access; a reality for which we were not totally prepared and necessitated urgent responses. This raises important questions about Internet and its governance: How do we balance a response to urgent needs without sacrificing the benefits of multistakeholder input and analysis?  What are the risks? Are there other approaches and models that offer more effective means of guiding and regulating Internet use and development? Is Internet governance itself ready for an evolution or revolution?

    Moderator

    Deji Olukotun

    Sonos

    View Bio

    Deji Olukotun is legal counsel for policy and social impact at the audio technology company Sonos. He leads policy on antitrust and privacy and runs Sonos's philanthropy. Before joining Sonos, he managed global advocacy at Access Now and established the digital freedom program at PEN America, the writers advocacy organization. He is also an award-winning science fiction writer. He graduated from Yale College, Stanford Law School, and holds Masters degrees in Justice & Transformation and Creative Writing from the University of Cape Town in South Africa.

    Speakers

    Laura DeNardis

    Professor and Interim Dean of the School of Communication at American University

    View Bio

    Dr. Laura DeNardis is a Professor and Interim Dean of the School of Communication at American University and a Faculty Director of the Internet Governance Lab. Among her six books are The Global War for Internet Governance (Yale University Press 2014) and The Internet in Everything: Freedom and Security in a World with No Off Switch (Yale University Press 2020). She has received grants of more than a million dollars to support her work. In 2018, she received American University’s highest faculty award, Scholar-Teacher of the Year. She is an affiliated fellow of the Yale Law School Information Society Project and previously served as its Executive Director. Her expertise and scholarship have been featured in the Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg, Wired, Market Watch, the Washington Post, Science Magazine, The Economist, National Public Radio, New York Times, Newsweek, Time Magazine, Christian Science Monitor, Slate, Reuters, Forbes, and The Atlantic, among others. She has served as a State Department advisor and the Research Director of the Global Commission on Internet Governance. She holds an Engineering Science degree from Dartmouth College, an MEng from Cornell, a PhD in Science and Technology Studies from Virginia Tech, and was awarded a postdoctoral fellowship from Yale Law School.

    Fabrizio Hochschild

    Special Adviser on the Preparations for the Commemoration of the United Nations’ 75th Anniversary United Nations Secretariat, New York

    View Bio

    In his current role Mr. Hochschild is heading the Secretary-General’s vision for a global citizen conversation ahead of the UN@75 anniversary in 2020. Prior to his appointment, Mr. Hochschild served as Assistant Secretary-General for Strategic Coordination in the Executive Office of the Secretary-General (2017-2019).

    Previously, Mr. Hochschild served as Deputy Special Representative for the UN peacekeeping mission in Central African Republic (MINUSCA) in 2016, UN Resident Coordinator, Humanitarian Coordinator and Resident Representative of the UN Development Programme (UNDP) in Colombia from 2013 to 2016, and as Director of the Field Personnel Division for the United Nations from 2010 to 2012. He started his careen in 1988 with UNHCR and served in various field settings.

    A graduate of the University of Oxford, United Kingdom, he has published studies and articles on leadership, on the protection of civilians, on transitional justice and reconciliation among other topics.

    Larry Irving

    President and CEO, Irving Group

    View Bio

    Larry Irving is the President and CEO of the Irving Group, a consulting firm providing strategic advice and assistance to international telecommunications and information technology companies, foundations and non-profit organizations. From September 2009 to July 2011, Mr. Irving served as Vice President for Global Government Affairs for the Hewlett-Packard Company. Prior to founding the Irving Group in 1999, Mr. Irving served for almost seven years as Assistant Secretary of Commerce for Communications and Information and Administrator of the National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA), where he was a principal advisor to the President, Vice President and Secretary of Commerce on domestic and international telecommunications and information technology issues. Mr. Irving was one of the principal architects and advocates of the Clinton Administration's telecommunications and Internet policies, and was a point person in the Administration's successful efforts to reform the United States telecommunications laws. Those efforts resulted in passage of the Telecommunications Act of 1996, the most sweeping change in America s telecommunications laws in 60 years. Similarly, in international fora, Irving was an ardent advocate of regulatory reform. He represented the U.S. government as Sherpa (lead coordinator for the U.S. Government) at the G-7's first Ministerial meeting on the Global Information Society in Brussels, and at the Information Society and Development Conference in South Africa, the first Ministerial meeting between developing countries and developed countries to discuss the emerging global Internet. Mr. Irving was also a key member of the U.S. team that negotiated the World Trade Organization (WTO) agreement on basic telecommunication services. Mr. Irving is widely credited with coining the term the digital divide and sparking global interest in the issue. In large part due to his work to promote policies and develop programs to ensure access to advanced telecommunications and information technologies, Mr. Irving was named one of the fifty most influential persons in the 'Year of the Internet' by Newsweek Magazine. Mr. Irving currently serves as a member of the board of ReliabilityFirst Corporation. He also serves on the Board of Visitors for Stanford Law School, the Board of Councilors for the Annenberg School of Communications at the University of Southern California, the Board of Visitors for the Weinberg College of Arts and Sciences of Northwestern University and the Director’s Circle for the Smithsonian American Art Museum. He received a Bachelor of Arts degree from Northwestern University, and is a recipient of the University’s Alumni Merit Award for distinguished professional achievement. He is also a graduate of Stanford University School of Law, where he was elected President of his graduating class. He is married to Leslie Annett Wiley and resides in the District of Columbia. He is Chair of the PBS National Policy Advisory Committee and serves on the Nominating and Corporate Governance and Station Services committees and the Working Group on Unserved Areas. He previously served on the Finance Committee and Strategic Planning Advisory Group. He also served as Co-Chair of the Funding the Vision 2 Panel.

    Daniel J. Weitzner

    Founding Director, MIT Internet Policy Research Initiative

    View Bio

    Daniel J. Weitzner is Founding Director of the MIT Internet Policy Research Initiative, Principal Research Scientist at CSAIL, and teaches Internet public policy in MIT’s Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department. Weitzner’s research pioneered thedevelopment of Accountable Systems to enable computational treatment of legal rules.

    Weitzner was United States Deputy Chief Technology Officer for Internet Policy in the White House. Where he led initiatives on privacy, cybersecurity, copyright, and digital trade policies promoting the free flow of information. He was responsible for the Obama Administration’s Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights and the OECD Internet Policymaking Principles.

    Weitzner has been a leader in Internet public policy from its inception, making fundamental contributions to the successful fight for strong online free expression protection in the United States Supreme Court, and for laws that control government surveillance of email and web browsing data.

    Weitzner has a law degree from Buffalo Law School, and a B.A. in Philosophy from Swarthmore College. His writings have appeared in Science magazine, the Yale Law Review, Communications of the ACM, the Washington Post, Wired Magazine and Social Research.

    Weitzner is a founder of the Center for Democracy and Technology, led the World WideWeb Consortium’s public policy activities, and was Deputy Policy Director of the ElectronicFrontier Foundation. He is a Fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration,recipient of the International Association of Privacy Professionals Leadership Award(2013), the Electronic Frontier Foundation Pioneer Award (2016), a member of the Councilon Foreign Relations and a Senior Fellow at the German Marshall Fund.


    related references from 60 years of mediating best of humans and tech - economist's entrepreneurial revolution economistfuture.com livesmatter.city    vaccine-tour with oxbridge.city  ...tours celebrating hong kong peoples at economisthongkong.com



    www.techforsdgs.com can 5g coalitions supports sdg progress out of every community?

    JULY'S greatest zoom nominated by Global University of Poverty  IGF-USA


    7/22 IGF 11.30 panel vint cerf google internet evangelist promoted g-suite 140 mn google classroom 100mn american users now us society  is in virus mode

    mentioned his surprise at just in time learning - eg he wanted to grow eggplant and just searched youtube- begs question why cant students have more time specifying next learnings- see www.2025report.com view of everyone lifelong coach and student, everyone online as well as off

    amazon manager mentioned TWITCH with-previously mainly games now trying to help musicians

    gov of ohio explained services better for those connected less good for those not connected

    interchange between female coordinators of largest chamber of commerce and cities of future

     

    Contact    Day 1 – Wednesday, July 22

    }

    11:00AM – 11:30AM EDT

    Welcome Session

    Introduction and what to expect at the first ever virtual IGF-USA
    }

    11:30AM – 12:45PM EDT

    Did America’s Tech Industry Deliver for Americans during the COVID Crisis?

    This panel examines the role of technology in our lives during COVID-19.
    }

    12:45PM – 1:00PM EDT

    Break Time

    Use this time to take a quick break or network with others.

    5G, Security, and the Internet of Things

    This panel discusses the next generation of wireless technology and IoT
    }

    2:30PM – 3:00PM EDT

    Break Time

    Use this time to take a quick break or network with others.

    Policy Debate on the Encrypted Internet and Lawful Access

    During this session two teams on opposite sides of the issue will debate
    }

    4:15PM – 4:45PM EDT

    Break Time

    Use this time to take a quick break or network with others.

    Should Online Platforms Moderate and be Accountable for User-Created Content?

    This panel examines competing pressures on platform content moderation.
    closed captioning sponsored by

    Day 2 – Thursday, July 23

    }

    10:00 – 11:15AM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    Privacy in the Age of COVID-19: Public Health and Individual Rights

    This panel will address digital privacy policy in the U.S. through short and long-term lenses.
    }

    11:15AM – 11:30AM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    Break Time

    Use this time to take a quick break or network with others.
    }

    11:30AM – 12:45PM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    What does Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning, and Big Data Mean for the Internet?

    This roundtable will explore real-world use cases where AI could the Internet better or worse.
    }

    12:45PM - 1:15PM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    Break Time

    Use this time to take a quick break or network with others.
    }

    1:15PM – 2:30PM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    Network Security and Cyber Attacks Users Don’t See (or Understand)

    This panel will discuss ways of securing the Internet for users.
    }

    2:30PM - 3:00PM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    Break Time

    Use this time to take a quick break or network with others.
    }

    3:00PM – 4:15PM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    Impact of COVID-19 on Learners and Educators

    This panel will discuss digital inclusion and education.
    }

    4:15PM - 4:30PM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    Break Time

    Use this time to take a quick break or network with others.
    }

    4:30PM – 6:00PM EDT

    JOIN WEBINAR

    COVID-19 and Internet Governance: Where do we go from here?

    Where do we go from here?
    }

    6:00PM – 8:00PM EDT

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    IGF-USA 2020 Closing Reception

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    internet gov - future? https://www.eventbrite.com/e/igf-usa-2020-tickets-100447396868- speakers list

    Daniel J. Weitzner

    Founding Director, MIT Internet Policy Research Initiative View Bio... Weitzner is Founding Director of the MIT Internet Policy Research Initiative, Principal Research Scientist at CSAIL, and teaches Internet public policy in MIT’s Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department. Weitzner’s research pioneered the development of Accountable Systems to enable computational treatment of legal rules. Weitzner was United States Deputy Chief Technology Officer for Internet Policy in Obama's White House. Weitzner is a founder of the Center for Democracy and Technology, led the World WideWeb Consortium’s public policy activities, and was Deputy Policy Director of the ElectronicFrontier Foundation. He is a Fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration,recipient of the International Association of Privacy Professionals Leadership Award(2013), the Electronic Frontier Foundation Pioneer Award (2016), a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and a Senior Fellow at the German Marshall Fund.Twitter Website

    Professor and Interim Dean of the School of Communication at American University

    • View Bio Dr. Laura DeNardis is a Professor and Interim Dean of the School of Communication at American University and a Faculty Director of the Internet Governance Lab. Among her six books are The Global War for Internet Governance (Yale University Press 2014) and The Internet in Everything: Freedom and Security in a World with No Off Switch (Yale University Press 2020). She has received grants of more than a million dollars to support her work. In 2018, she received American University’s highest faculty award, Scholar-Teacher of the Year. She is an affiliated fellow of the Yale Law School Information Society Project aShe holds an Engineering Science degree from Dartmouth College, an MEng from Cornell, a PhD in Science and Technology Studies from Virginia Tech, and was awarded a postdoctoral fellowship from Yale Law School.Twitter Website


    Hany Farid

    Professor, University of California, Berkeley

    Hany Farid is a Professor at the University of California, Berkeley with a joint appointment in Electrical Engineering & Computer Sciences and the School of Information. His research focuses on digital forensics, image analysis, and human perception. He received his undergraduate degree in Computer Science and Applied Mathematics from the University of Rochester in 1989, his M.S. in Computer Science from SUNY Albany, and his Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Pennsylvania in 1997. Following a two-year post-doctoral fellowship in Brain and Cognitive Sciences at MIT, he joined the faculty at Dartmouth College in 1999 where he remained until 2019. He is the recipient of an Alfred P. Sloan Fellowship, a John Simon Guggenheim Fellowship, and is a Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors.

    Jennifer Golbeck

    Professor, College of Information Studies at the University of Maryland

    Jennifer Golbeck is a Professor in the College of Information Studies at the University of Maryland, College Park.Her research focuses on artificial intelligence and social media, privacy, and trust on the web. She focuses on combatting malicious behavior online and building algorithms that improve people's experience with information.

    LinkedIn Twitter

    Fabrizio Hochschild

    Special Adviser on the Preparations for the Commemoration of the United Nations’ 75th Anniversary United Nations Secretariat, New York

    In his current role Mr. Hochschild is heading the Secretary-General’s vision for a global citizen conversation ahead of the UN@75 anniversary in 2020. Prior to his appointment, Mr. Hochschild served as Assistant Secretary-General for Strategic Coordination in the Executive Office of the Secretary-General (2017-2019).Previously, Mr. Hochschild served as Deputy Special Representative for the UN peacekeeping mission in Central African Republic (MINUSCA) in 2016, UN Resident Coordinator, Humanitarian Coordinator and Resident Representative of the UN Development Programme (UNDP) in Colombia from 2013 to 2016, and as Director of the Field Personnel Division for the United Nations from 2010 to 2012. He started his careen in 1988 with UNHCR and served in various field settings.A graduate of the University of Oxford, United Kingdom, he has published studies and articles on leadership, on the protection of civilians, on transitional justice and reconciliation among other topics.


    Jon Husted Lt. Governor of Ohio

    Jon Husted is the 66th and current Lt. Governor of Ohio, a position he has held since January 14, 2019. As Lt. Governor, Husted oversees the state’s economic development efforts through a series of initiatives designed to strengthen Ohio’s workforce, promote innovation and entrepreneurship, and reduce regulatory burdens on job creators.During the COVID-19 global pandemic, Lt. Governor Husted’s primary role has been to manage Responsible Reopen Ohio, the plan to safely open the state’s economy as society learns to live with the coronavirus.Lt. Governor Husted is the founding Director of InnovateOhio, which is an initiative to promote Ohio as the most innovative, creative, and entrepreneurial state in the Midwest. Using technology, InnovateOhio also works across state agencies in order to implement modern solutions that improve the efficiency and cost effectiveness of state services.



    Michael Nelson

    Senior Fellow and Director Technology and International Affairs Program, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace

    View Bio

    Mike Nelson directs the Carnegie Endowment’s Technology and International Affairs Program, which helps decisionmakers understand and address the impacts of emerging technologies, including digital technologies, biotechnology, and artificial intelligence. Prior to joining Carnegie, he started the global public policy office for Cloudflare, a startup that has improved the performance and security of more than 10 million websites around the world. Nelson has also served as a principal technology policy strategist in Microsoft’s Technology Policy Group and before that was a senior technology and telecommunications analyst with Bloomberg Government. In addition, Nelson has been teaching courses and doing research on the future of the internet, cyber-policy, technology policy, innovation policy, and e-government in the Communication, Culture, and Technology Program at Georgetown University.Before joining the Georgetown faculty, Nelson was director of internet technology and strategy at IBM, where he managed a team helping define and implement IBM’s next generation internet strategy. He has served as chairman of the Information, Communication, and Computing Section of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, serves as a trustee of the Institute for International Communications, and was selected to be a “Global Leader of Tomorrow” by the World Economic Forum. From 1988 to 1993, he served as a professional staff member for the Senate’s Subcommittee on Science, Technology, and Space and was the lead Senate staffer for the High-Performance Computing Act. In 1993, he joined Vice President Al Gore at the White House and worked with President Bill Clinton’s science adviser on issues relating to the Global Information Infrastructure, including telecommunications policy, information technology, encryption, electronic commerce, and information policy.


    Miranda Bogen

    Policy Manager for Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning, Facebook

    View Bio

    Miranda Bogen is Facebook’s Policy Manager for Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning, where she advises AI product and research teams on matters of policy, privacy, and responsible development. Prior to joining Facebook, Miranda was a Senior Policy Analyst at Upturn, a nonprofit research and advocacy group, where she focused on governance of machine learning and artificial intelligence and the implications of emerging technology on civil and human rights. Miranda served as co-chair of the Partnership on AI’s Fair, Transparent, and Accountable AI Expert Group, and her research on algorithmic bias and fairness has been featured in Harvard Business Review, The Economist, NPR, Wired, The Atlantic, The Washington Post, and Reuters. Miranda holds a Masters degree from The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts with a focus on technology policy and graduated summa cum laude from UCLA with degrees in Political Science and Middle Eastern & North African Studies.


    Vint Cerf

    Chief Internet Evangelist, Google

    View Bio

    Vinton G. Cerf is vice president and Chief Internet Evangelist for Google. He contributes to global policy development and continued spread of the Internet. Widely known as one of the "Fathers of the Internet," Cerf is the co-designer of the TCP/IP protocols and the architecture of the Internet. He has served in executive positions at MCI, the Corporation for National Research Initiatives and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency and on the faculty of Stanford University.

    Vint Cerf served as chairman of the board of the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) from 2000-2007 and has been a Visiting Scientist at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory since 1998. Cerf served as founding president of the Internet Society (ISOC) from 1992-1995. Cerf is a Foreign Member of the British Royal Society and Swedish Academy of Engineering, and Fellow of IEEE, ACM, and American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the International Engineering Consortium, the Computer History Museum, the British Computer Society, the Worshipful Company of Information Technologists, the Worshipful Company of Stationers and a member of the National Academy of Engineering. He currently serves as Past President of the Association for Computing Machinery, chairman of the American Registry for Internet Numbers (ARIN) and completed a term as Chairman of the Visiting Committee on Advanced Technology for the US National Institute of Standards and Technology. President Obama appointed him to the National Science Board in 2012.

    Cerf is a recipient of numerous awards and commendations in connection with his work on the Internet, including the US Presidential Medal of Freedom, US National Medal of Technology, the Queen Elizabeth Prize for Engineering, the Prince of Asturias Award, the Tunisian National Medal of Science, the Japan Prize, the Charles Stark Draper award, the ACM Turing Award, Officer of the Legion d’Honneur and 29 honorary degrees. In December 1994, People magazine identified Cerf as one of that year's "25 Most Intriguing People."

    His personal interests include fine wine, gourmet cooking and science fiction. Cerf and his wife, Sigrid, were married in 1966 and have two sons, David and Bennett.


    Suzanne Clark

    President, U.S. Chamber of Commerce

    View Bio

    Suzanne Clark is President of the US Chamber of Commerce, the largest business federation in the world.

    Ms. Clark focuses on strategy, government relations and market innovation working in support of its more than 3 million member companies internationally. She leads a wide range of policy and operational initiatives at the quarter billion dollar organization, and was the first Senior Executive Vice President in the institution’s 104-year history.

    Prior to re-joining the US Chamber in 2014, where she had previously served as Chief Operating Officer, Clark acquired and led a prominent financial information boutique – Potomac Research Group (PRG) – which was recognized by the Inc500 as the 135th fastest growing private company in 2012. PRG became a brand leader in the field of policy research and analysis for institutional investors – connecting “Washington to Wall Street;” and, the firm was sold to a larger macro research organization where she is a non-executive partner. As a seasoned business owner, Ms. Clark remains passionate about the need to create an environment where companies can innovate, grow and flourish.

    In 2007, Clark was named President of the National Journal Group (NJG), a premier provider of information, news and analysis for Washington’s political and policy communities. NJG is an arm of Atlantic Media Company, and for the next three years Clark led NJG’s 6 distinct print, online, and event businesses and guided an evolution from long form journalism to cutting edge digital and mobile media, with the result that her group produced record-level profits and received multiple journalism awards.

    Clark sits on the Board of two public companies – AGCO, a Fortune 500 global leader in the design, manufacture and distribution of agricultural equipment, and TransUnion, a provider of global risk and credit information. She is also a member of the Board of So Others Might Eat, serving the poor and homeless in the nation’s capital, and St. Patrick’s Episcopal Day School. She is the former President of the International Women’s Forum (Washington Chapter), a global group of leading women in business, law, government, technology and the arts. Clark was named one of Washingtonian Magazine’s “40 Under 40: Young Washingtonians to Watch,” and later, one of the magazine’s “100 Most Powerful Women in Washington.”

    Ms. Clark earned a BA, magna cum laude, and an MBA from Georgetown University, and lives in Virginia with her husband and their daughter.


    Brian Howard

    Research & Policy Analyst, American Indian Policy Institute at Arizona State University

    View Bio

    Brian Howard is Akimel O’odham, Tohono O’odham, and Pee-Posh, and an enrolled member of the Gila River Indian Community where he grew up in the Komatke District. Brian is currently employed at the Arizona State University, American Indian Policy Institute (AIPI) as a Research & Policy Analyst. He currently provides analyses of various infrastructure and sovereignty issues relevant to tribal communities; manages AIPI’s Legislative and Administrative Policy Update tracking federal and Arizona State government actions affecting tribal communities; and is co-researcher for an AIPI Tribal technology research project reporting on internet and technology access on tribal reservations.

    Prior to joining the AIPI team in November 2016, Brian served over five years as a Legislative Associate with the National Congress of American Indians (NCAI) in Washington, DC. Working on behalf of American Indian and Alaska Native tribal governments across the U.S., Brian’s work included advocating tribal policy initiatives in Congress, the Administration, and the White House on matters regarding Telecommunications, Government Contracting, and Cultural Protections (Sacred Places, Eagle Feather/Eagle Protections, and NAGPRA issues). Brian’s work experience has also included numerous DC based research and policy internships in the federal government and non-profit sectors, as well as with the New Mexico House of Representatives and the Gila River Indian Community Council’s Office. From February 2017 until September 2018, Brian also served as the NCAI appointed representative to the Department of Homeland Security, SAFECOM Executive Committee and the First Responder Network Authority (FirstNet), Public Safety Advisory Committee (PSAC) to represent tribal concerns regarding public safety communications issues on tribal lands. In his role as the NCAI appointed representative to the FirstNet PSAC, Brian also chaired its Tribal Working Group (TWG), which is comprised of regional representatives from tribal governments, organizations, and public safety/emergency management associations. Brian led the TWG in developing tribal-specific recommendations regarding tribal public safety communications as well as the creation of a Tribal Consultation Policy that was formally adopted by FirstNet in October 2017.

    Brian graduated from the University of New Mexico in 2009 with his B.A. in Native American Studies focusing on Federal Indian Law and Policy with a minor in Political Science, and he graduated with his Master’s in Science and Technology Policy at Arizona State University in May 2020.

    Susan Landau

    Bridge Professor in Cyber Security and Policy at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy and the School of Engineering, Department of Computer Science, Tufts University

    View Bio

    Susan Landau is Bridge Professor in Cyber Security and Policy at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy and the School of Engineering, Department of Computer Science, Tufts University, and Visiting Professor, Department of Computer Science, University College London. Landau works at the intersection of cybersecurity, national security, law, and policy. She has published three books, the most recent of which, Listening In: Cybersecurity in an Insecure Age, came about because of her Congressional testimony in the Apple/FBI case. Landau has frequently briefed US and European policymakers on encryption, surveillance, and cybersecurity issues. She has been a Senior Staff Privacy Analyst at Google, a Distinguished Engineer at Sun Microsystems, and a faculty member at Worcester Polytechnic Institute, the University of Massachusetts Amherst and Wesleyan University. She is a member of the Cybersecurity Hall of Fame and of the Information System Security Hall of Fame, and is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and of the Association for Computing Machinery, as well as having been a Guggenheim and Radcliffe Fellow.

    Website


    Francella Ochillo

    Executive Director, Next Century Cities

    View Bio

    Francella is an attorney and digital rights advocate who has worked on a variety of technology and telecommunications issues. Her work often examines how public policy impacts disenfranchised populations. As Executive Director of Next Century Cities, Francella leads efforts to help policymakers and lawmakers at every level of government recognize the importance of ubiquitous broadband and community-based partnerships. Her organization's work focuses on supporting local officials who are connecting their residents to digital opportunities. A member of the District of Columbia Bar and Federal Communications Bar Association, Francella also represents Next Century Cities on the FCC’s Broadband Deployment Advisory Committee’s Disaster Response & Recovery Working Group.


    Kimball Sekaquaptewa

    Chief Technology Director, Santa Fe Indian School

    View Bio

    Kimball Sekaquaptewa is the Chief Technology Director at the Santa Fe Indian School. Since 2009, Mrs. Sekaquaptewa has addressed regional broadband connectivity issues through the construction of middle mile networks by working with tribes to aggregate demand and harness local expertise to build tribally-owned networks. Her work with six tribes in New Mexico resulted the construction of two 60-mile fiber optic networks bringing high speed Internet rural underserved Pueblos. In 2006, her early work to build tribal capacity and the next generation of native IT professionals included a $1.2 million NSF IT Experiences for Students and Teachers award that provided STEM opportunities for native youth. In 2016, she helped with a USDA RUS Distance Learning and Telemedicine Grant that will connect twelve Tribal libraries to the SFIS distance learning center, expanding native language classes and promoting language revitalization.

    Mrs. Sekaquaptewa is from the Hopi Tribe of Arizona. She currently resides in Cochiti Pueblo where she is the mother of three children. She holds an undergraduate degree from Stanford University and is a Woodrow Wilson fellow with a MBA from the University of New Mexico.

    Chris Wilson

    Senior Manager, Public Policy, Amazon

    View Bio

    Chris possesses over 20 years of public policy experience covering a wide-range of subject matters, including the last seven years focusing on Internet governance policy.

    Chris currently serves as Senior Manager, Public Policy, for Amazon where he coordinates the company’s policy engagement at the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), the United Nations, and the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD).

    Prior to joining Amazon, Chris represented the interests of the media company 21st Century Fox before various Internet governance bodies, including ICANN. While at 21st Century Fox, Chris served as Chair of ICANN’s Business Constituency.

    Additionally, Chris worked for Time Warner Inc. where he advocated for the company before Capitol Hill on general telecommunications and media policy matters.

    Chris’s early career began on Capitol Hill in the office of the late U.S. Senator Arlen Specter and subsequently at two law firms, Drinker Biddle & Reath LLP and Wiley Rein LLP, where he worked on a variety of telecommunications legal matters, and the Technology Association of America (TechAmerica).

    Chris earned his Bachelor’s degree in Public Policy Studies from Vanderbilt University and his J.D., cum laude, from American University’s Washington College of Law. Chris resides in Arlington, VA with his wife (Carla), daughter (Cecelia), and son (Charles).



    Did America’s Tech Industry Deliver for America during the COVID Crisis?‎‎‎‎

    Wednesday, July 22

    11:30am – 12:45pm EDT

    During this COVID crisis, online services became essential to find health and medical information, get food and supplies, educate our children, connect with friends and families, and stay productive while working from home. This panel examines ways that America’s tech industry came through for Americans, and changes that enabled that to happen. We also consider new concerns about increased tech in our lives, and ask which recent tech trends will continue when this COVID crisis wanes. We’ll use audience polling to collect a broader range of views to deliberate and debate.

    Moderator

    David Redl

    CEO, Salt Point Strategies

    View Bio

    David Redl is the founder of Salt Point Strategies. David is an attorney and former government executive with experience in both the legislative and executive branches of the U.S. government in the telecommunications, media, and technology fields.

    David served as Assistant Secretary of Commerce for Communications and Information and the Administrator of the National Telecommunications and Information Administration from 2017 to 2019. During his tenure, he led U.S. efforts to ensure American leadership in 5G, to bring broadband to more rural Americans, and to promote a free, open, and secure Internet around the world.

    David also represented the United States in international forums, including leading U.S. efforts before the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers, the Inter-American Telecommunication Commission, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, and the International Telecommunication Union.

    In the legislative branch, David served as Chief Counsel for Communications and Technology on the majority staff of the U.S. House of Representatives Committee on Energy and Commerce. While at Energy and Commerce, David worked extensively on telecommunications, media, and technology laws, including the successful passage of laws authorizing the first-ever spectrum incentive auction, the creation of the First Responder Network Authority, and reauthorization of the satellite television laws.

    Prior to his government service, David started his career as Director of Regulatory Affairs at CTIA, an international trade association of the wireless communications industry.

    David received his B.A. in Journalism and his B.A. in Political Science from the Pennsylvania State University and his J.D. from the Catholic University of America with a certificate from the Institute for Communications Law Studies. He is a member of the New York and District of Columbia Bars. David is also a Senior Fellow with Silicon Flatirons at the University of Colorado Boulder.

      Speakers

      Vint Cerf

      Chief Internet Evangelist, Google

      View Bio

      Vinton G. Cerf is vice president and Chief Internet Evangelist for Google. He contributes to global policy development and continued spread of the Internet. Widely known as one of the "Fathers of the Internet," Cerf is the co-designer of the TCP/IP protocols and the architecture of the Internet. He has served in executive positions at MCI, the Corporation for National Research Initiatives and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency and on the faculty of Stanford University.

      Vint Cerf served as chairman of the board of the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) from 2000-2007 and has been a Visiting Scientist at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory since 1998. Cerf served as founding president of the Internet Society (ISOC) from 1992-1995. Cerf is a Foreign Member of the British Royal Society and Swedish Academy of Engineering, and Fellow of IEEE, ACM, and American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the International Engineering Consortium, the Computer History Museum, the British Computer Society, the Worshipful Company of Information Technologists, the Worshipful Company of Stationers and a member of the National Academy of Engineering. He currently serves as Past President of the Association for Computing Machinery, chairman of the American Registry for Internet Numbers (ARIN) and completed a term as Chairman of the Visiting Committee on Advanced Technology for the US National Institute of Standards and Technology. President Obama appointed him to the National Science Board in 2012.

      Cerf is a recipient of numerous awards and commendations in connection with his work on the Internet, including the US Presidential Medal of Freedom, US National Medal of Technology, the Queen Elizabeth Prize for Engineering, the Prince of Asturias Award, the Tunisian National Medal of Science, the Japan Prize, the Charles Stark Draper award, the ACM Turing Award, Officer of the Legion d’Honneur and 29 honorary degrees. In December 1994, People magazine identified Cerf as one of that year's "25 Most Intriguing People."

      His personal interests include fine wine, gourmet cooking and science fiction. Cerf and his wife, Sigrid, were married in 1966 and have two sons, David and Bennett.

        Suzanne Clark

        President, U.S. Chamber of Commerce

        View Bio

        Suzanne Clark is President of the US Chamber of Commerce, the largest business federation in the world.

        Ms. Clark focuses on strategy, government relations and market innovation working in support of its more than 3 million member companies internationally. She leads a wide range of policy and operational initiatives at the quarter billion dollar organization, and was the first Senior Executive Vice President in the institution’s 104-year history.

        Prior to re-joining the US Chamber in 2014, where she had previously served as Chief Operating Officer, Clark acquired and led a prominent financial information boutique – Potomac Research Group (PRG) – which was recognized by the Inc500 as the 135th fastest growing private company in 2012. PRG became a brand leader in the field of policy research and analysis for institutional investors – connecting “Washington to Wall Street;” and, the firm was sold to a larger macro research organization where she is a non-executive partner. As a seasoned business owner, Ms. Clark remains passionate about the need to create an environment where companies can innovate, grow and flourish.

        In 2007, Clark was named President of the National Journal Group (NJG), a premier provider of information, news and analysis for Washington’s political and policy communities. NJG is an arm of Atlantic Media Company, and for the next three years Clark led NJG’s 6 distinct print, online, and event businesses and guided an evolution from long form journalism to cutting edge digital and mobile media, with the result that her group produced record-level profits and received multiple journalism awards.

        Clark sits on the Board of two public companies – AGCO, a Fortune 500 global leader in the design, manufacture and distribution of agricultural equipment, and TransUnion, a provider of global risk and credit information. She is also a member of the Board of So Others Might Eat, serving the poor and homeless in the nation’s capital, and St. Patrick’s Episcopal Day School. She is the former President of the International Women’s Forum (Washington Chapter), a global group of leading women in business, law, government, technology and the arts. Clark was named one of Washingtonian Magazine’s “40 Under 40: Young Washingtonians to Watch,” and later, one of the magazine’s “100 Most Powerful Women in Washington.”

        Ms. Clark earned a BA, magna cum laude, and an MBA from Georgetown University, and lives in Virginia with her husband and their daughter.

        Jon Husted

        Lt. Governor of Ohio

        View Bio

        Jon Husted is the 66th and current Lt. Governor of Ohio, a position he has held since January 14, 2019. As Lt. Governor, Husted oversees the state’s economic development efforts through a series of initiatives designed to strengthen Ohio’s workforce, promote innovation and entrepreneurship, and reduce regulatory burdens on job creators.

        During the COVID-19 global pandemic, Lt. Governor Husted’s primary role has been to manage Responsible Reopen Ohio, the plan to safely open the state’s economy as society learns to live with the coronavirus.

        Lt. Governor Husted is the founding Director of InnovateOhio, which is an initiative to promote Ohio as the most innovative, creative, and entrepreneurial state in the Midwest. Using technology, InnovateOhio also works across state agencies in order to implement modern solutions that improve the efficiency and cost effectiveness of state services.

        As Director of the Governor’s Office of Workforce Transformation, Lt. Governor Husted strives to connect Ohioans with the education and training they need to open new career opportunities. The offi ce does this while also promoting efforts to ensure our workforce is prepared to power the needs Ohio’s current and prospective businesses and industries. Under his direction, the Governor’s Office of Workforce Transformation has launched programs aimed at ensuring every high school student has the chance to graduate either college or career ready, while giving businesses and current workers the ability to upskill for changing industries through TechCred. The Lt. Governor is also helping to support industry-sector partnerships across the state in order to support successful local efforts to solve regionally-specific workforce issues.

        Upon taking office, Lt. Governor Husted overhauled the Common Sense Initiative (CSI-Ohio), whose mission is to look at all new and renewing state regulations through the eyes of Ohio’s businesses and job creators. Husted improved processes at the regulation-cutting initiative in order to clear a major backlog of rules, and is now working to make it more proactive in supporting job creation and regulatory reform in the state.

        Prior to being elected Lt. Governor, Husted served as Ohio’s Secretary of State where he presided over elections in the critical swing state as well as oversaw Ohio’s business fi ling center. During his eight-year tenure in the offi ce, then-Secretary Husted used technology to revolutionize the way businesses and entrepreneurs interact with the state government. The efficiencies improved customer service and reduced the average time to register a new business from days or even weeks to just a few hours.

        As a result of Husted’s work cutting costs in the Secretary of State’s Office, he was able to pass that savings along to Ohio’s businesses and job creators by cutting the fee for starting and maintaining a business by 21%, a move that made Ohio the least costly state in the Midwest for entrepreneurs. For the remaining two years of his term, Secretary Husted ran the office entirely without tax dollars and requested to return his remaining $10 million surplus to the treasury before leaving office.

        Husted began his public service in the state legislature, serving in both the House and Senate, where his colleagues twice unanimously elected him to serve as Speaker of the House. As Speaker, Husted shepherded what was hailed as the most conservative state budget in decades, which included what was at the time, the largest income tax cut in Ohio’s history.

        Lt. Governor Husted earned both a bachelor’s degree in education and master’s degree in communications from the University of Dayton where he was a member of the 1989 Division III National Championship Football Team and named an All-American Defensive Back. Of all his responsibilities, Lt. Governor Husted considers his most important role as that of husband to his wife, Tina, and father to Alex, Katie, and Kylie.

        Francella Ochillo

        Executive Director, Next Century Cities

        View Bio

        Francella is an attorney and digital rights advocate who has worked on a variety of technology and telecommunications issues. Her work often examines how public policy impacts disenfranchised populations. As Executive Director of Next Century Cities, Francella leads efforts to help policymakers and lawmakers at every level of government recognize the importance of ubiquitous broadband and community-based partnerships. Her organization's work focuses on supporting local officials who are connecting their residents to digital opportunities. A member of the District of Columbia Bar and Federal Communications Bar Association, Francella also represents Next Century Cities on the FCC’s Broadband Deployment Advisory Committee’s Disaster Response & Recovery Working Group.

        Chris Wilson

        Senior Manager, Public Policy, Amazon

        View Bio

        Chris possesses over 20 years of public policy experience covering a wide-range of subject matters, including the last seven years focusing on Internet governance policy.

        Chris currently serves as Senior Manager, Public Policy, for Amazon where he coordinates the company’s policy engagement at the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), the United Nations, and the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD).

        Prior to joining Amazon, Chris represented the interests of the media company 21st Century Fox before various Internet governance bodies, including ICANN. While at 21st Century Fox, Chris served as Chair of ICANN’s Business Constituency.

        Additionally, Chris worked for Time Warner Inc. where he advocated for the company before Capitol Hill on general telecommunications and media policy matters.

        Chris’s early career began on Capitol Hill in the office of the late U.S. Senator Arlen Specter and subsequently at two law firms, Drinker Biddle & Reath LLP and Wiley Rein LLP, where he worked on a variety of telecommunications legal matters, and the Technology Association of America (TechAmerica).

        Chris earned his Bachelor’s degree in Public Policy Studies from Vanderbilt University and his J.D., cum laude, from American University’s Washington College of Law. Chris resides in Arlington, VA with his wife (Carla), daughter (Cecelia), and son (Charles).


        5G, Security, and the Internet of Things

        Wednesday, July 22

        1:00 – 2:30pm EDT

        The next generation of wireless service, or 5G, is the focus of much attention and debate around the world. But while much of the focus may be on faster smartphones, 5G has gone from the subject of tech blog chatter to an essential aspect of foreign policy and international diplomacy. As the United States and China wrestle for global leadership in technology, how will national security and international standards influence the development of 5G networks? And how could virtualized and open networks impact the rollout of the Internet of Things—from connected cars to connected coffee makers—as billions of more consumer devices come online?

        Fireside Chat

        Christopher C. Krebs

        Director, Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA), Department of Homeland Security

        View Bio

        Christopher Krebs serves as the first director of the Department of Homeland Security’s Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA). Mr. Krebs was originally sworn in on June 15, 2018 as the Under Secretary for the predecessor of CISA, the National Protection and Programs Directorate (NPPD). Mr. Krebs was nominated for that position by President Trump in February 2018.

        Before serving as CISA Director, Mr. Krebs was appointed in August 2017 as the Assistant Secretary for Infrastructure Protection. In the absence of a permanent NPPD Under Secretary at the time, Mr. Krebs took on the role of serving as the Senior Official Performing the Duties of the Under Secretary for NPPD until he was subsequently nominated as the Under Secretary and confirmed by the Senate the following year.

        Mr. Krebs joined DHS in March 2017, first serving as Senior Counselor to the Secretary, where he advised DHS leadership on a range of cybersecurity, critical infrastructure, and national resilience issues. Prior to coming to DHS, he was a member of Microsoft’s U.S. Government Affairs team as the Director for Cybersecurity Policy, where he led Microsoft’s U.S. policy work on cybersecurity and technology issues. Before Microsoft, Mr. Krebs advised industry and Federal, State, and local government customers on a range of cybersecurity and risk management issues. This is his second tour working at DHS, previously serving as the Senior Advisor to the Assistant Secretary for Infrastructure Protection and playing a formative role in a number of national and international risk management programs.

        As Director, Mr. Krebs oversees CISA’s efforts to defend civilian networks, manage systemic risk to National critical functions, and work with stakeholders to raise the security baseline of the Nation’s cyber and physical infrastructure.

        Mr. Krebs holds a bachelor’s degree in environmental sciences from the University of Virginia and a J.D. from the Antonin Scalia Law School at George Mason University.

        Ajit Pai

        Chairman of the Federal Communications Commission

        View Bio

        Ajit Pai is the Chairman of the Federal Communications Commission. He was designated Chairman by President Donald Trump in January 2017. He had previously served as Commissioner at the FCC, appointed by then-President Barack Obama and confirmed unanimously by the U.S. Senate in May 2012. Earlier in his career, he served in various positions of increasing responsibility at the FCC, the U.S. Department of Justice, and the U.S. Senate. Before becoming a Commissioner, he worked as a Partner at the law firm of Jenner & Block and served as in-house counsel at a telecommunications company. Since taking the helm at the FCC, Chairman Pai has championed regulatory modernization, updating rules to match marketplace realities and aiming to deliver consumer value through market-based solutions instead of preemptive regulation. He also has made the FCC more transparent, nimble, and accessible.

        Chairman Pai graduated with honors from Harvard University in 1994 and from the University of Chicago Law School in 1997, where he was an editor of the University of Chicago Law Review and won the Thomas R. Mulroy Prize. In 2010, Pai was one of 55 individuals nationwide chosen for the 2011 Marshall Memorial Fellowship, a leadership development initiative of the German Marshall Fund of the United States. The son of immigrants from India, Chairman Pai grew up in Parsons, Kansas.

        Moderator

        Shane Tews

        President, Logan Circle Strategies

        View Bio

        Shane Tews is a visiting fellow at the American Enterprise Institute managing the Global Internet Strategy program that focuses on cyber security and Internet governance as part of AEI’s Center for Internet, Communications, and Technology Policy. Along with her work at AEI Shane in the President of Logan Circle Strategies working with her clients to create a coordinated public policy approach to Information Communications and Technology policies and cyber security and cyber governance strategies on a global scale. Additionally, Shane manages many of the relationships with Congress, the Administration, Foreign Governments, Think Tanks and Trade Associations on behalf of Vrge Communications. Shane was formerly Vice President of Global Public Policy and Government Relations for Verisign, Inc. where she was responsible for the strategic planning and daily management of the Policy and Government Relations efforts for Verisign globally. Shane represented Verisign’s interest before United States and International government officials in the Information Communications and Technology Sector where she participated in the development of e-commerce policies with International governing bodies, National and State Legislators, International, National and Regional trade associations and Information Technology coalitions. Shane is Vice-Chair of the Board of Directors for the Internet Education Foundation and previously served as the co-Chair of the Internet Governance Forum USA (IGF-USA). She is also currently a board member of TechFreedom and GlobalWIN. She formerly sat on several Information Technology Boards including the European American Business Council, the Information Technology Industry Council, the Information Technology Industry Foundation, and the United States Telecommunications Training Institute.

        Speakers

        Paul Eisler

        Director of Cybersecurity, USTelecom

        View Bio

        Paul Eisler is the Director of Cybersecurity at USTelecom. An attorney with a decade of experience in cyber policy, he serves as legal advisor to the Council to Secure the Digital Economy (CSDE), a partnership of 13 global ICT companies that publish influential security guidance, and Vice Chair of the Communications Sector Coordinating Council (CSCC) Cybersecurity Committee, which facilitates public-private cyber initiatives across the U.S. government.

        Since CSDE’s founding, Paul has been the principal editor and drafter of the CSDE International Botnet and IoT Security Guide, and his research on IoT practices laid the groundwork for the C2 Consensus on IoT Device Security Baseline Capabilities, the leading industry agreement on IoT security endorsed by 20 major technology organizations, including industry associations, consortia, and standards bodies. Paul is also the principal editor and drafter of the CSDE report Cyber Crisis: Foundations of Multi-Stakeholder Coordination, which aims to improve incident response capabilities in 12 high-stakes scenarios involving national security and public safety.

        In addition, Paul provides legal and strategic guidance to the Communications Sector Co-Chair of the DHS ICT Supply Chain Risk Management Task Force under the National Risk Management Center. The 60-person task force is developing recommendations to deal with the nation's critical infrastructure supply chain risk and includes representatives from over a dozen federal agencies, 20 IT organizations, and 20 communications companies and associations.

        Prior to joining USTelecom, Paul worked as a legal consultant to support trade associations and businesses in the communications and IT sectors. He received his law degree with honors from American University Washington College of Law, where he served on the American University Law Review and, at age 20, was distinguished as the law school’s youngest J.D. candidate. He also worked for his alma mater as a Legal Research Fellow, concentrating on economic policies of the European Union.

        Sujit Raman

        Associate Deputy Attorney General, U.S. Department of Justice

        View Bio

        Sujit Raman serves as Associate Deputy Attorney General in the U.S. Department of Justice. In this role, he assists the Attorney General and Deputy Attorney General in their oversight of the nation's cyber-related criminal and national security investigations and prosecutions, and chairs the Attorney General’s Cyber-Digital Task Force. He also helps oversee the Department’s cyber-related policy development; represents the Department on cyber matters before the National Security Council; and has testified before the U.S. Senate about the federal government’s cyber priorities.

        Before joining the Department of Justice’s senior leadership staff, Mr. Raman served for over eight years as a federal prosecutor. In this role, he gained extensive courtroom experience, led a number of international fraud, public corruption, and national security matters, and served as the government’s counsel of record for several leading cases at the intersection of law, technology, and privacy. Mr. Raman was educated at Harvard College, Harvard Law School, and the University of Bristol (UK), where he studied as a Marshall Scholar and served as head coach of the women's varsity rowing program.

          Diane Rinaldo

          Senior Vice President, Beacon Global Strategies LLC

          View Bio

          Ms. Rinaldo is one of the country’s leading authorities on 5G, telecommunications supply chain security, privacy, and Internet governance. Prior to joining BGS, Ms. Rinaldo served as Acting Administrator of the National Telecommunications and Information Administration and Acting Assistant Secretary of Commerce for Communications and Information. During her time at NTIA, Ms. Rinaldo directed the Administration’s efforts on privacy; testified in the House of Representatives and Senate on 5G and Internet security issues; served as a principal advising the White House and Congress on 5G and supply chain; as well as other successes in education and deployment of Internet access around the world.

          Prior to her Executive Branch service, Ms. Rinaldo served on the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, where she focused on Congress’ landmark cybersecurity legislation, the Cybersecurity Act of 2015. She also served as Congress’ oversight and budget monitor for the National Security Agency and the defense network systems, and as Deputy Chief of Staff to Congressman Mike Rogers as his top technology policy staffer.

          Ms. Rinaldo also spent time in the private sector as the Director of Government Affairs and cyber policy for SAP, and as a Vice President at a top consulting firm in Washington, DC.

          Recognized for her work on cybersecurity, Rinaldo was awarded the Executive Women’s Forum’s 2016 Influencer of the Year award; was named one of the top ten people in Washington, D.C. impacting cyber legislation; and has consulted on movies and television.

          She earned a bachelor’s degree in Political Science from the University of Maine and an Executive Certificate from Harvard University for Cyber Studies.

          Policy Debate on the Encrypted Internet and Lawful Access

          Wednesday, July 22

          3:00 – 4:15 PM EDT

          During this session two teams on opposite sides of the issue will debate the following motion.

          Resolved: the government should require ISPs and apps to enable lawful access to data in transit that is protected by end-to-end encryption.

          The session will be structured in five parts:

          • moderator introduces the topic and share the motion
          • each side provides opening remarks (6 minutes per speaker)
          • discussion and debate between debaters
          • question & answer with audience
          • each side provides closing remarks (2 minutes per speaker)

          Host & Moderator

          Herb Lin

          Senior Research Scholar, CISAC and Research Fellow, Hoover Institution at Stanford University

          View Bio

          Dr. Herb Lin is senior research scholar for cyber policy and security at the Center for International Security and Cooperation and Hank J. Holland Fellow in Cyber Policy and Security at the Hoover Institution, both at Stanford University. His research interests relate broadly to policy-related dimensions of cybersecurity and cyberspace, and he is particularly interested in the use of offensive operations in cyberspace as instruments of national policy and in the security dimensions of information warfare and influence operations on national security. In addition to his positions at Stanford University, he is Chief Scientist, Emeritus for the Computer Science and Telecommunications Board, National Research Council (NRC) of the National Academies, where he served from 1990 through 2014 as study director of major projects on public policy and information technology, and Adjunct Senior Research Scholar and Senior Fellow in Cybersecurity (not in residence) at the Saltzman Institute for War and Peace Studies in the School for International and Public Affairs at Columbia University; and a member of the Science and Security Board of the Bulletin of Atomic Scientists. In 2016, he served on President Obama’s Commission on Enhancing National Cybersecurity. Prior to his NRC service, he was a professional staff member and staff scientist for the House Armed Services Committee (1986-1990), where his portfolio included defense policy and arms control issues. He received his doctorate in physics from MIT.

          Avocationally, he is a longtime folk and swing dancer and a lousy magician. Apart from his work on cyberspace and cybersecurity, he is published in cognitive science, science education, biophysics, and arms control and defense policy. He also consults on K-12 math and science education.

          For the Motion

          Stewart A. Baker

          Steptoe & Johnson

          View Bio

          Stewart Baker practices law at Steptoe & Johnson in Washington, D.C. His law practice covers matters such as homeland security, cybersecurity, and data protection. He is the author of Skating on Stilts: Why We Aren’t Stopping Tomorrow’s Terrorism, and he hosts the weekly Cyberlaw Podcast . From 2005 to 2009, Mr. Baker was the first Assistant Secretary for Policy at the Department of Homeland Security. During 2004 and 2005, Mr. Baker served as General Counsel of the WMD Commission investigating intelligence failures prior to the Iraq war. From 1992 to 1994, Mr. Baker was General Counsel of the National Security Agency, where he led NSA and interagency efforts to reform commercial encryption and computer security law and policy. In 1977-78, he was a law clerk to Hon. John Paul Stevens, U.S. Supreme Court. He has been awarded one patent

          Darrin E. Jones

          Executive Assistant Director, Science and Technology Branch, FBI

          View Bio

          Director Christopher Wray has named Darrin E. Jones as the executive assistant director of the Science and Technology Branch at FBI Headquarters in Washington. Mr. Jones most recently served as the assistant director of the Information Technology Infrastructure Division.

          As EAD, Mr. Jones oversees the Criminal Justice Information Services, Laboratory, and Operational Technology Divisions.

          Mr. Jones began his FBI career in 1997 as a special agent in the Salt Lake City Field Office, where he investigated international drug trafficking and cybercrime, and helped lead the counterterrorism planning for the 2002 Olympics. In 2003, he was promoted to supervisor and served as a congressional liaison in the Office of Congressional Affairs at Headquarters.

          In 2005, Mr. Jones became a supervisor in the Operational Technology Division at Quantico, Virginia. He moved to the Albuquerque Field Office in 2007 as the cyber program supervisor, managing criminal cyber cases and national security intrusion investigations. In 2009, he coordinated the construction of the New Mexico Regional Computer Forensic Laboratory, the FBI’s 16th such facility. He also served as director of the lab, which provides digital forensics services to the law enforcement and national security communities.

          In 2011, Mr. Jones was promoted to assistant special agent in charge of the Anchorage Field Office. He returned to FBI Headquarters in 2013 as a section chief in the Operational Technology Division, overseeing technical and policy matters associated with electronic communication interception. He was named special agent in charge of the Kansas City Field Office in Missouri in March 2017.

          Director Wray named Mr. Jones as the assistant director of the Information Technology Infrastructure Division in 2019.

          Mr. Jones earned a bachelor’s degree from the University of Nebraska. In 2018, Mr. Jones earned an advanced certification in Information Security from Carnegie Mellon University.

          Against the Motion

          Susan Landau

          Bridge Professor in Cyber Security and Policy at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy and the School of Engineering, Department of Computer Science, Tufts University

          View Bio

          Susan Landau is Bridge Professor in Cyber Security and Policy at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy and the School of Engineering, Department of Computer Science, Tufts University, and Visiting Professor, Department of Computer Science, University College London. Landau works at the intersection of cybersecurity, national security, law, and policy. She has published three books, the most recent of which, Listening In: Cybersecurity in an Insecure Age, came about because of her Congressional testimony in the Apple/FBI case. Landau has frequently briefed US and European policymakers on encryption, surveillance, and cybersecurity issues. She has been a Senior Staff Privacy Analyst at Google, a Distinguished Engineer at Sun Microsystems, and a faculty member at Worcester Polytechnic Institute, the University of Massachusetts Amherst and Wesleyan University. She is a member of the Cybersecurity Hall of Fame and of the Information System Security Hall of Fame, and is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and of the Association for Computing Machinery, as well as having been a Guggenheim and Radcliffe Fellow.

          Riana Pfefferkorn

          Associate Director of Surveillance and Cybersecurity at the Stanford Center for Internet and Society

          View Bio

          Riana Pfefferkorn is the Associate Director of Surveillance and Cybersecurity at the Stanford Center for Internet and Society. Her work focuses on investigating and analyzing the U.S. government's policy and practices for forcing decryption and/or influencing crypto-related design of online platforms and services, devices, and products, both via technical means and through the courts and legislatures. Riana also researches the benefits and detriments of strong encryption on free expression, political engagement, economic development, and other public interests.

          Prior to joining Stanford, Riana was an associate in the Internet Strategy & Litigation group at the law firm of Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati, where she worked on litigation and counseling matters involving online privacy, Internet intermediary liability, consumer protection, copyright, trademark, and trade secrets and was actively involved in the firm's pro bono program. Before that, Riana clerked for the Honorable Bruce J. McGiverin of the U.S. District Court for the District of Puerto Rico. She also interned during law school for the Honorable Stephen Reinhardt of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. Riana earned her law degree from the University of Washington School of Law and her undergraduate degree from Whitman College.

          Should online platforms moderate and be accountable for user-created content?

          Wednesday, July 22

          4:30pm – 5:45pm EDT

          US law (Section 230) holds users accountable for the content they post online, rather than shifting that responsibility to internet platforms hosting that content. This law has enabled the user-created content that fuels the educational, professional, commercial, entertainment, and social networks online today. Yet this liability framework is now under fire. Some say social media platforms don’t moderate user content strictly enough, while others complain that moderation restricts their free expression online. This panel examines competing pressures on platform content moderation, and changes that could address concerns without increasing liability to the point where only the largest online platforms can afford risks of hosting user-created content and commerce.

          Moderator

          Katie Jordan

          Senior Policy Advisor, Internet Society

          View Bio

          Katie Jordan is a Senior Policy Advisor at the Internet Society. She joined the organization in March 2018 and currently leads the Internet Way of Networking project globally. Katie also develops and advocates for the organization's public policy positions, including on access and security in the United States and Canada.

          Katie received her B.A. from the University of Virginia, where she majored in Foreign Affairs and Media Studies. After graduation, she worked as a Google Public Policy Fellow atNew America's Open Technology Institute and as a Policy and Program Manager at Next Century Cities, where she assisted mayors with local broadband, digital inclusion, and civic tech initiatives. Most recently, she served as the Development Manager at Public Knowledge, where she led development efforts and explored emerging technologies.

          Speakers

          Chris Cox

          Morgan, Lewis & Bockius LLP

          View Bio

          Chris Cox is Counsel at Morgan, Lewis & Bockius LLP. He currently serves as a director of privately held companies in the health care technology and professional services industries, and serves on the board of NetChoice. During a 23-year Washington career, Chris was a White House counsel to President Ronald Reagan, chairman of the US Securities and Exchange Commission, chairman of the Homeland Security Committee in the US House of Representatives, and the fifth-ranking elected leader in the House.

          While in Congress, Chris was also chairman of the Select Committee on US National Security and a senior member of the Energy and Commerce Committee and the Financial Services Committee. For 10 years he served as chairman of the House Policy Committee. In each of these capacities he was responsible for significant legislation, including Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act, the Internet Tax Freedom Act, and the Securities Litigation Reform Act.

          Prior to his Washington service he was a partner at Latham & Watkins and a member of the faculty at Harvard Business School

            Hany Farid

            Professor, University of California, Berkeley

            View Bio

            Hany Farid is a Professor at the University of California, Berkeley with a joint appointment in Electrical Engineering & Computer Sciences and the School of Information. His research focuses on digital forensics, image analysis, and human perception. He received his undergraduate degree in Computer Science and Applied Mathematics from the University of Rochester in 1989, his M.S. in Computer Science from SUNY Albany, and his Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Pennsylvania in 1997. Following a two-year post-doctoral fellowship in Brain and Cognitive Sciences at MIT, he joined the faculty at Dartmouth College in 1999 where he remained until 2019. He is the recipient of an Alfred P. Sloan Fellowship, a John Simon Guggenheim Fellowship, and is a Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors.

              Katie Oyama

              Global Director, Business Public Policy, YouTube

              View Bio

              Katie Oyama is the Global Director for YouTube Business Public Policy and Google's former Global Head of IP Policy. From 2009 to 2011, she worked at the White House as Associate Counsel and Deputy Counsel to Vice President Joseph R. Biden. Prior to her government service, Katie was an IP litigator at Wilmer Cutler Pickering Hale & Dorr’s Washington office. She previously worked for a New York based strategy consulting firm and Marc Andreessen's Silicon Valley-based startup, LoudCloud.

              Katie is a graduate of Smith College, where she graduated with High Honors in Government, and the University of California, Berkeley School of Law (Boalt Hall), where she served as senior articles editor of the Berkeley Technology Law Journal (BTLJ). She has testified before Congress on issues relating to copyright, trademark, CDA 230, and the creative economy multiple times. In addition to her work in the U.S., Katie has represented Google on global trade and digital economy issues at the United Nations (UN), Internet Governance Forum (IGF), World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), World Trade Organization (WTO), European Union (EU), World Economic Forum (WEF) and met with policymakers on 6 continents. She is currently a Policy Fellow at the University of Cambridge (UK) focused on copyright and machine learning.

                David Snead

                General Counsel, cPanel

                View Bio

                David Snead is the General Counsel for cPanel – the world’s largest web hosting automation company. He is responsible for cPanel’s global legal operations and is a member of the company’s management team. David has provided advice and counsel to technology companies since 1995 beginning with a practice based on technology exports. Since 1999, his practice has focused exclusively on the Internet infrastructure industry. In 2011 he co-founded the Internet Infrastructure Coalition (I2Coalition), an advocacy organization for the Internet infrastructure industry. He manages the i2Coalition’s global public policy portfolio. David is also on the Board of Directors of the Open Cloud Foundation. The Foundation seeks to establish standards that promote transparency and customer choice in the cloud. David received his J.D. in 1991 from Georgetown University Law Center, and his B.A. in 1987 in International Affairs from Trinity University in San Antonio.

                Syd Terry

                Legislative Director, Office of Congresswoman Jan Schakowsky

                View Bio

                Mr. Syd Terry joined the Office of Congresswoman Jan Schakowsky in June of 2018 as Legislative Director. Ms. Schakowsky is a senior Member of the House Energy and Commerce Committee, where she serves as Chair of the Consumer Protection and Commerce Subcommittee. The subcommittee has oversight of consumer product safety, auto safety, as well as the Federal Trade Commission. Syd advises the Chairwoman on all matters before the subcommittee, as well as on tax, trade, labor and other economic issues. in addition to staffing her in her capacity as a Senior Chief Deputy Whip and managing the rest of the legislative staff.

                Previously, he served as a Senior Legislative Assistant for Congressman Mark Pocan, co-chair of the Progressive Caucus, when it first opened in January of 2013. In this capacity, he served as the primary labor and environmental policy staffer for a member of the House Appropriations Committee.

                Originally from Denver, Colorado, Syd graduated from University of Wisconsin - Madison in May 2007 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Political Science. In the past ten years, he has been active in Democratic politics. He was a co-founder of the University of Wisconsin chapter of the Roosevelt Institute-Campus Network, which is part of a national non-profit network of progressive student think tanks aimed at connecting students’ ideas to the policy-making process.

                In 2012, Syd served as Field Director on Congressman Pocan’s primary election campaign, after which he served as Regional Field Director for Senator Tammy Baldwin’s successful campaign in the general election the fall of the same year.

                In the Fall of 2010, Syd worked on Senator Michael Bennet’s successful campaign in his home state of Colorado. He worked on the policy and research team and later on voter protection during the run-up to the election. Prior to that, he worked at the Washington Campus, an association of business schools that trains future business leaders as well as faculty and staff at member schools on how to effectively engage the Federal Government. Additionally, he served as an intern in the offices of former Senators Carl Levin (D-MI) and Ken Salazar (D-CO) in 2005.

                  Nicol Turner Lee

                  Brookings Institution

                  View Bio

                  Dr. Nicol Turner-Lee is a fellow in the program’s Center for Technology Innovation and a contributor to TechTank. She comes to Brookings from the Multicultural Media, Telecom and Internet Council (MMTC), a national non-for-profit organization dedicated to promoting and preserving equal opportunity and civil rights in the mass media, telecommunications, and broadband industries, where she served as vice president and chief research and policy officer. In this role, she led the design and implementation of their research, policy, and advocacy agendas. Her most recent White Papers at MMTC included, “A Lifeline to High-Speed Internet Access: An Economic Analysis of Administrative Costs and the Impact on Consumers” (March 2016), “Guarding Against Data Discrimination in the Internet of Everything” (September 2015), “Refocusing Broadband Policy: The New Opportunity Agenda for People of Color” (November 2013).

                  Prior to joining MMTC, Dr. Turner-Lee was vice president and the first director of the Media and Technology Institute at the Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies, the nation’s leading think tank on issues related to African Americans and other people of color. In this role, she led the technology research agenda that was focused on advancing digital equity and inclusion for historically disadvantaged populations. Her most notable work was her development of the first national minority broadband adoption study in 2009 that was later cited in the congressionally mandated Federal Communications Commission’s National Broadband Plan. Her other publications there included, “Minorities, Mobile Broadband, and the Management of Chronic Diseases” (April 2012), co-authored with Dr. Brian Smedley and Joseph Miller; “Place Matters: The Debate over Broadband Availability” (2011); and, “Increasing Civic Engagement in the Digital Age” (2010) which was published by the Federal Communications Commission Law Journal.

                  In addition to these and other publications, Dr. Turner-Lee has been cited in the New York Times, Washington Post, San Francisco Chronicle, Communications Daily, Multichannel News, Washington Informer, among other print and online publications. She is also a widely sought expert and speaker on issues related to communications policies in media and at conferences, and she has testified before Congress. Dr. Turner-Lee was a two-time Digital Research Program Scholar as part of Time Warner Cable’s Cable Research Program in Communications and recipient of countless recognitions, including the presentation of the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Rainbow PUSH Coalition (2015) and one of the Most Inspiring Women in Media from the Alliance of Women in Media (2014).

                  At the Center for Technology Innovation, Dr. Turner-Lee researches public policy designed to enable equitable access to technology across the U.S. and to harness its power to create change in communities across the world. Dr. Turner-Lee’s research also explores global and domestic broadband deployment, regulatory, and internet governance issues. She is also an expert on the intersection of race, wealth, and technology within the context of civic engagement, criminal justice, and economic development.

                  Dr. Turner-Lee graduated from Colgate University magna cum laude and has a M.A. and Ph.D. in Sociology from Northwestern University. She also holds a Certificate in Nonprofit Management from the University of Illinois-Chicago. Dr. Turner-Lee is a Visiting Scholar at the Center for Gender Equity in Science and Technology at Arizona State University. She also serves on the U.S. State Department’s Advisory Committee on International Communications and Information Policy (ACICIP). In her free time, Dr. Turner-Lee is active on the boards of various nonprofit organizations, including the Telecommunications Policy Research Conference (TPRC), the Washington Literacy Center, and STEM4US, which is committed to advancing diversity in the technology fields.

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