- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Oneworld Publications
- 190 x 148 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 318 g
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How Technology is Destabilising Global Politics
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`Excellent.' * <i>New Statesman</i> * `Democracy Hacked gets beyond the headlines - a compelling, informed and highly readable account of how democracy is being disrupted by the tech revolution, and what can be done to get us back on track. One of the best expositions I've read yet of what is the biggest political challenge of our generation.' -- Jamie Bartlett, author of <i>The People Vs Tech</i> and <i>The Dark Net</i> `Enormously wide-ranging and deeply researched, this is the definitive account of how digital technology has changed the entire political landscape, with profound consequences for democracy. From Brexit to Trump, and from Estonia to the Philippines, Martin Moore uncovers the real stories behind the fake ones. You'll discover that the truth is often stranger than fiction and that the future is more open than you think.' -- David Runciman, author of <i>How Democracy Ends</i> `The world is belatedly waking up to some frightening realities about the intersection of digital technologies and the health of democracies. Martin Moore's book is a sharp wake-up call - ambitious in its sweep and urgent in its important message.' -- Alan Rusbridger, author of <i>Breaking News</i> `Eye-opening... An important, timely, and clearly written look at a crucial subject.' * <i>Booklist</i> * `Moore demonstrates how data has affected elections across the world, in the Philippines, Turkey, India, Iran, Britain and beyond... Engrossing, instructive, and urgently necessary.' * <i>Kirkus</i> *
Bloggat om Democracy Hacked
Martin Moore is director of the Centre for the Study of Media, Communication and Power, and a senior lecturer in the Department of Political Economy at King's College London. He was previously founding director of the Media Standards Trust (2006-2015) where he won a Knight News Challenge award and a Prospect Think Tank award. He writes extensively on the news media and public policy and lives on a farm in Oxfordshire.