Gorham, Michael S. First footnote reference: 35 Michael S. Gorham, Michael S.. Gray 1 , Ian D.
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Armour 11 , Ian D. Reznik 4 , Steven T. Subsequent footnote reference: 37 , p.
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Example footnote reference: 35 Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Blacker, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Blacker Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Gardiner, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Gardiner Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Becker, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Becker Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Dixon, p.
Example footnote reference: 35 Dixon Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Cleminson, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Cleminson Kelemen Mikes: Recueil d'essais Bernard Adams. Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Adams, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Adams Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Tremblay, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Tremblay Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Bullock, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Bullock Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Morley, p.
Example footnote reference: 35 Morley Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Marin, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Marin Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Rady, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Rady Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Gray, p.
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Example footnote reference: 35 Gray Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Vinkovetsky, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Vinkovetsky Subsequent footnote reference: 37 Armour, p. Example footnote reference: 35 Armour To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Revolution Stalled , please sign up.
Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. All Languages. More filters. Sort order. Donna rated it liked it Jul 17, Iida-Emilia Lehtonen rated it really liked it Mar 24, Klara rated it liked it Feb 20, Ryan rated it liked it Dec 21, Emily marked it as to-read Nov 01, Simone marked it as to-read Sep 19, Louis added it Feb 25, Kw Estes marked it as to-read Jul 02, To say a country is a leader in ICT policy is to say that much scholarly work has been done on the region and its internet policies have gained the attention of many world leaders.
Such is the case for the Russian government, under President Vladimir Putin, which is known for its tight control over the internet and conservative stance on information regulation. Surrounding regions, by contrast, have employed regulated internet policies, albeit ones that allow for more cooperation and discussion among stakeholders.
Although governance strategies in countries like Kyrgyzstan and Bulgaria have been comparatively laissez faire, recent developments this year in internet policies threaten to restrict online rights of citizens in ways not unfamiliar to those employed in Russia. Aside from Russia, there exist obvious geographical and topical gaps in the internet governance literature as it is relevant to these regions. Firstly, there is a great deal of internet policy research that draws on examples from around the world but that is neither contained nor focused on one region enough to provide a substantive geographical context.
Secondly, there is a wide variety of scholarly work on internet and ICT industries, online user trends, and even the intersections of internet use and international events.
Books by Sarah Oates (Author of Introduction to Media and Politics)
This area of research would perhaps benefit most from internet governance research in countries where current work of this type has yet to take place, including Slovakia, Tajikistan, and Moldova. The following list is a compilation of scholarly resources, news articles, and histories exploring ever-changing internet policies and their economic, political, and social effects in Eastern Europe and Central Asia. Bogdanovic, Zorica, and Uros Pinteric.
A number of large-scale political events around the turn of the century, such as the collapse of Yugoslavia in , sparked an interest in the role of the internet in Serbian and Slovenian political systems. This article focuses particularly on web-driven governance, then called e-governance, as a way to offer public services to citizens online. Oates, Sarah. Oxford: Oxford UP, In this book, Oates outlines five key components in the relationship between the online sphere and society to argue that there exist critical pre-conditions that must exist for the internet to be used successfully to challenge non-free states.
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Examining the nuances of the ways in which the internet can spark political action in different states, Oates analyses post-soviet Russia and its specific struggle with information control. This book provides compelling evidence that a new and changing generation of internet users is beginning to alter the balance of power in the public sphere in Russia. Sroka, Marek. This essay provides a look at the early stages of internet development in Eastern Europe, and particularly which countries emerged as the first leaders of internet infrastructure in the region and how different stakeholders became a part of the first internet policies.
The essay also looks at commercial aspects of web development and how competition among the first internet service providers paved the way for the current state of internet governance. Vanderhill, Rachel. Vanderhill takes a comparative look at the influence of ICT on the democratization processes in two countries, Armenia and Krygystan, with a focus on how internet penetration in each country affects and is affected by government restriction of the internet. The author concludes that, in the cases of these two regions, ICT has limited effectiveness on structural barriers to democratization.
This may be due in part to the relatively low levels of internet penetration in these two countries, compared to more common cases of mobilization via ICT in Russia, China, and Iran.