The Internet & You

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The Internet & You by Mind Map: The Internet & You

1. Kalathil & Boas

1.1. Policy

1.2. Global/Comparative

1.3. User focus

2. Internet Policy

2.1. Lessig

2.1.1. Controlling the Internet via Technological Means

2.1.2. Controlling the Internet via Sociological Means

2.1.3. Controlling the Internet via Lexicological Means

2.2. Kalathil & Boas

2.2.1. Controlling the Internet via Lexicological Means

2.2.2. Controlling the Internet via Technological Means

2.3. Goldsmith & Wu

2.3.1. Dealing with International Issues of Jurisdiction of the Internet

2.3.2. Controlling the Internet via Technological Means

2.3.3. Controlling the Internet via Lexicological Means

2.4. "Network Neutrality"

2.4.1. Markets Control Access

2.4.2. Consumer vs Business Access

2.4.3. Network focus

2.5. COPPA

2.6. DMCA

2.7. Copyright Extensions

3. Cyberculture

3.1. Rheingold

3.2. Gibson

3.3. Kitchen

4. Abbate

4.1. History

4.2. Social construction

4.3. User focus

5. Internet Communities

5.1. Annette Markham

5.2. Rheingold

5.3. Jane McGonigal

5.4. Internet "Authorities"

5.4.1. What constitutes Authority?

5.4.1.1. Financial Success

5.4.1.2. Critical Acclaim

5.4.1.3. Internet "Following"

5.4.2. Who do the Authorities tend to be?

5.4.2.1. Can Be Journalists

5.4.2.1.1. Dan Gillmor

5.4.2.2. Can Be Writers

5.4.2.2.1. Bruce Sterling

5.4.2.2.2. Neal Stephenson

5.4.2.2.3. Cory Doctorow

5.4.2.3. Can Be Architects

5.4.2.3.1. Vint Cerf

5.4.2.3.2. Tim Berners-Lee

5.4.2.3.3. Various Working Groups

5.4.2.3.4. ICANN

5.4.2.4. Can Be Businesspeople

5.4.2.4.1. Guy Kawasaki

5.4.2.4.2. Tim O'Reilly

5.4.2.5. Can Be Academics

5.4.2.5.1. Rheingold

5.4.2.6. Can Be Multiple (or None) of the Above

5.4.2.6.1. Bloggers

5.4.3. What does an Authority do?

5.4.3.1. Endorsement can increase authority of others

5.4.3.2. Their Buy-in can mean increased buy-ins of others

5.4.3.3. Their opinions steer others to make decisions of some sort

5.4.3.3.1. Purchase of service

5.4.3.3.2. Technological Change

5.4.3.3.3. Political Change

5.4.3.4. Attempt to influence policymakers

6. Rheingold

6.1. History

6.2. Community focus

6.3. History-as-Narrative

7. W. Gibson

7.1. Internet-as-Community

7.2. Internet-as-Place

7.3. Internet-as-Metaphor

8. N. Stephenson

8.1. Internet-as-Business-Market

8.2. The Network is the Technology

8.3. The Network brings forth its own Heroes

8.3.1. new archetypes: the Athenian Hero - The Engineer Geek

9. Licklider & Taylor

9.1. Early pioneers of Network thinking

9.2. User Focus

9.3. Visionary

10. Goldsmith & Wu

10.1. History/Policy

10.2. Lexicological Focus

10.3. Market Focus

11. The Wachowski Brothers

11.1. The Matrix

11.1.1. Internet-Descendant as Control Medium

12. R. Heinlein

12.1. Moon is a Harsh Mistress

12.1.1. Networked Computer as Hero

13. C. Stross

13.1. Internet-as-Infrastructure

13.1.1. Pervasive and Ever-Present

13.1.2. Lack of Access = Lack of Resources

13.2. Internet-as-Attack-Vector

14. C. Doctorow

14.1. Internet-as-place-substitute

14.2. Internet-as-market

15. Internet-as-Market

15.1. eCommerce

15.2. New Methods of Delivery

15.3. A New Marketplace

15.4. Regulation concerns

15.4.1. How do you tax the internet?

15.5. Goldsmith & Wu

16. Speech Medium

16.1. Kalathil & Boas

16.2. Leads to Internet Policy

17. Communication Technology

17.1. Packet Switching, History of

17.2. Topological considerations

17.3. Development cycle of