Digital Dominance (häftad)
Häftad (Paperback)
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Tambini, Damian
228 x 152 x 25 mm
635 g
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Digital Dominance (häftad)

Digital Dominance

The Power of Google, Amazon, Facebook, and Apple

Häftad Engelska, 2018-05-24
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Are Google, Apple, Facebook, Amazon and Microsoft too powerful? Martin Moore and Damian Tambini draw together the world's leading researchers to examine the economic, political, and social impacts of these digital giants.
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T.D. Wilson, Information Research For anyone with an interest in how the giant technology companies are affecting society, and the problems of regulating their activities, this volume is essential reading. Any course in economics or politics should put it on the reading list ... Moore and Tambini are to be congratulated in having assembled a group of expert authors who appear to have worked to an agreed brief to put before the reader the issues that should concern all of us.

Frank Pasquale, author of The Black Box Society: The Secret Algorithms that Control Money and Information Digital Dominance is a critically important volume to guide citizens and policymakers as governments around the world wake up to the power of technology giants. Convening diverse and authoritative voices in social science and law, this book presents cutting edge research that is essential to understanding the role of Google, Facebook, Apple, and Amazon in our economy and politics. This work both addresses immediate controversies and promises to be of lasting
relevance to those concerned about the effect of technology on society - and how societies might better channel technological development to serve, rather than dominate, humanity.

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Martin Moore is Director of the Centre for the Study of Media, Communication and Power at King's College London, and a Senior Research Fellow at King's. His research focuses on political communication during election and referendum campaigns, and on the civic power of technology platforms. He is the author of The Origins of Modern Spin (Palgrave MacMillan, 2006) and Tech Giants and Civic Power (2016), and publishes frequently on the media and politics. Damian Tambini is Associate Professor at the London School of Economics. He has served as an advisor and expert in numerous policymaking roles for the European Commission, the Council of Europe, the UK Government, and the UK media regulator, Ofcom. He has published numerous articles and books on the topic of communication, policy, and politics, including Codifying Cyberspace (Routledge, 2008).


Contents Introduction, Martin Moore and Damian Tambini Section 1: Economy 1. The Evolution of Digital Dominance: how and why we got to GAFA Patrick Barwise and Leo Watkins 2. Platform dominance: the shortcomings of antitrust policy Diane Coyle 3. When data evolves into market power - data concentration and data abuse under competition law Inge Graef 4. Amazon - An Infrastructure Service and Its Challenge to Current Antitrust Law Lina M. Khan Section 2: Society 5. Platform reliance, information intermediaries and news diversity: A look at the evidence Nic Newman and Richard Fletcher 6. Challenging diversity - social media platforms and a new conception of media diversity Natali Helberger 7. The Power of Providence: the role of platforms in leveraging the legibility of users to accentuate inequality Orla Lynskey 8. Digital agenda setting: re-examining the role of platform monopolies Justin Schlosberg 9. Free Expression? Dominant information intermediaries as arbiters of internet speech Ben Wagner 10. The Dependent Press: how Silicon Valley threatens independent journalism Emily Bell Section 3: Politics 11. Social media power and election legitimacy Damian Tambini 12. Manipulating Minds: the power of search engines to influence votes and opinions Robert Epstein 13. I vote for - how search informs our choice of candidate Nick Diakopoulos, Daniel Trielli, Jennifer Stark, and Sean Mussenden 14. Social Dynamics in the Age of Credulity: the misinformation risk and its fallout Fabiana Zollo and Walter Quattriociochi 15. Platform Power and Responsibility in the Attention Economy John Naughton Conclusion Damian Tambini and Martin Moore