Hier möchten wir euch relevante Veranstaltungen vorschlagen, die sich um das Thema digitale Ethik und Datenkapitalismus drehen. Einige Veranstaltungen finden auf englisch statt und wieder andere setzen eine vorherige Anmeldung voraus. Die Details dazu findet Ihr in den jeweiligen Veranstaltungsbeschreibungen.
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The Future of Facebook
10. März 2021 @ 12:00 - 13:00
Digital Ideas Lunch Series
Law in the Algorithmic Society
March 3 — May 26 2021
Natalia Menéndez González
PhD Candidate at the European University Institute
Assistant Professor, Future Law Lab, Jagiellonian
The Digital Ideas Lunch Series is hosted by the European Law School at Humboldt University, Prof. Dr. Dr. Stefan Grundmann, in cooperation with King’s College London’s Centre for Technology, Ethics, Law and Society and digital partner Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society for the Global Network of Internet and Society Research Centers.
The events are open to the public. For any questions please contact email@example.com.
Join us at: https://hu-berlin.zoom.us/j/9916221271 – Zoom Meeting-ID: 991 622 1271
Please use your real and full name when joining us on Zoom.
The ﬁrst two decades of the 21st century have been characterised by rapid
technological innovation and profound economic transformations. Ubiquitous data
collection and analysis, automated decisions, machine learning-based proﬁling, micro-
targeted advertisement, face recognition, natural language processing, platforms
covering speech and commerce for billions of people, social media bots — the list of
technological developments altering our social, political and societal existence is
growing each year. At the heart of many of these developments sit algorithms.
Algorithms constitute the foundation of what is often described as a new era, poignantly
referred to as Information Capitalism or the Algorithmic Society.
In this Digital Ideas Lunch Series, we invite young scholars from around the world to
share what they believe the most pressing issues are, how they identify problems, and
what solutions they suggest as we move into the new era. We invite master and PhD
students to get to know emerging research ﬁelds, to comment and to connect with
world-leading institutions. In three of the sessions, more senior researchers provide
context and share recent research on the impact of algorithms.
Each session begins with a presentation by the speakers, is followed by a comment of
one of the students and a discussion. After the session, there is opportunity for