Tagged: Expertise Toggle Comment Threads | Keyboard Shortcuts

  • Gerrit Eicker 16:00 on 1. July 2012 Permalink
    Tags: , , , , Expertise, , , , ,   

    Konversation: Expertise oder Filter? 

    Wer führt Ihre Konversationen? Zeigen Sie Ihre Expertise oder Ihre organisatorischen Filter? http://SprechenSieOnline.de?

  • Gerrit Eicker 07:00 on 13. April 2012 Permalink
    Tags: , , Cloud Value Chain, Expertise, , IT Expertise, IT Systems, , Systems,   

    Cloud Value Chain 

    The cloud value chain renders on-premises IT systems and expertise; http://eicker.at/IT2012

  • Gerrit Eicker 09:05 on 18. December 2011 Permalink
    Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , Corporate Blogging, Expertise, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,   

    Blogosphere 2011 

    Technorati Blogosphere 2011: blogging and social media, marketing, motivations, consequences; http://eicker.at/Blogosphere2011

    • Gerrit Eicker 09:06 on 18. December 2011 Permalink | Reply

      Technorati: “Welcome to Technorati’s State of the Blogosphere 2011 report. Since 2004, our annual study has followed growth and trends in the blogosphere. This year’s topics include: blogging and social media, bloggers and traditional media, traffic and analysis, brands and marketing in the blogosphere, bloggers’ motivations and consequences, monetization, and changes within the blogosphere over 2011. … The Blogosphere is constantly changing and evolving. In 2011 we are seeing bloggers updating their blogs more frequently and spending more time blogging. The type of information influencing blogging has shifted from conversations with friends, which was the primary influence in 2010, to other blogs, which for 68% of bloggers are having more of an influence in 2011. … Penn Schoen Berland conducted an Internet survey from September 13-October 4, 2011 among 4,114 bloggers around the world. The margin of error is +/- 1.4% at the 95% confidence level and larger for subgroups.

      Technorati: “Who are the Bloggers? – We started with a basic inquiry about the identity of the respondents. Roughly three fifths are male, a proportion that holds true over all blogger types. Not surprisingly, a majority of bloggers are in the 25-44 age range – but a third are over 44. … Although our survey was administered only in English, bloggers responded from 45 countries, with nearly half from the United States. … Income: While half of Corporates receive no annual salary for blogging, and the mean non-salary income of that blogger type was $17,101, 54% report an annual household income of $50,000 or more. This seems to indicate that the majority of Corporates are using any revenue from blogging as a supplement to their household income. … A quarter of respondents reported being self-employed, while just under half told us they were employed full-time… Overall, fewer bloggers reported this year that they are making a living via their blogs. (4% vs. 11% in 2010) … Combining these demos, we see a picture of Professional Full Timers as slightly older and likely to be in life circumstances (such as having another income due to marriage, or being currently a stay-at-home parent) that allow them time to pursue professional routes such as blogging. … Among those whose blog is a business, 81% manage the blog themselves. Corporate bloggers are most likely to have a paid full- or part-time staff (38%). … The majority of respondents update their blog two to three times per week. Professional Full Time bloggers tend to update their blog more frequently than any other bloggers, with 26% reporting that they update their blog at least three times per day. … Overall, there is a rise in the number of bloggers who say they are blogging more, and fewer bloggers report they are blogging less.

      Technorati: “Bloggers and the Traditional Media – We continue to see a very large overlap between bloggers and traditional media. Almost one third of bloggers have worked for the traditional media, with a monthly magazine being the most common form (41%). 55% of Professional Full Timers and half of all Corporate bloggers have worked for a monthly magazine in the past. Of those who have worked with traditional media, 24% are still employed and blog separately. … Nearly all (96%) bloggers have an independent blog. … 81% report that their blog is part of a non-media company.Brands and the BlogosphereThe blogosphere is influencing itself – respondents say that the number one influence on the topics they blog about are other blogs they read, a huge jump from 2010. Conversations with friends and social media accounts are also influencing blogging topics. … 38% of respondents say they blog about brands that they love or hate. 33% of Professional Part Timers post reviews at least once a week. … 65% of bloggers use social media to follow brands, and this holds fairly consistently across blogger types, indicating a common practice. Further, blogging on these brands is a common activity. … Bloggers are being actively courted. Nearly four out of 10 overall, 59% of Professional Part Timers, and 66% of Professional Full Timers have been approached to write about or review products. Pros are approached eight times per week on average. The most frequently approached Hobbyist, Professional Part Time, Professional Full Time, and Entrepreneur bloggers report being approached more than 200 times per week. … The majority of bloggers feel that bloggers are treated less professionally by brand representatives compared to traditional media. … Most (86%) – but not all – bloggers who participated in sponsored posts indicate that they disclosed that the post was sponsored or paid. … Among those working with brands, 45% are aware of the FTC ruling on disclosure. Professional Part Timers and Full Timers have higher awareness (56% and 64% respectively) of it. 59% said the ruling had not had any effect on their blogging activities.”

      Technorati: “Consumers in the Blogsphere – This is the second year we surveyed consumers on their trust of and attitudes toward the media they consume. Compared with other media, blogs continue to outpace other social media and many traditional media in terms of trust and generating consumer recommendations and purchases. Facebook remains somewhat influential, but less so than blogs, and Twitter has seen a drop in influence over the past year.”

      Technorati: “What’s in it for the Bloggers? Motivations and Consequences of Blogging – Among Professionals, Corporates, and Entrepreneurs, the leading metric of success is the number of unique visitors, while 42% of Professional Part Timers and 38% of Professional Full Timers cited revenue as the leading metric compared to 13% of respondents overall. 69% of Hobbyists say that personal satisfaction is a way they measure the success of their blog, compared to 57% of Professional Part Timers, 49% of Professional Full Timers, 40% of Corporate bloggers and 47% of Entrepreneur bloggers. … 70% of all bloggers use their blog to share their expertise and experience with others. Professionals also use their blog as a way to make money or supplement their income. Corporate and Entrepreneur bloggers are looking to gain professional recognition, while also using their blog as a way to attract new clients to their business. … Asked what is the primary reason they blog, the greatest number of respondents overall said they use their blog as a way to share expertise and experience with others. … Overall, respondents seem to feel that blogging has had a positive impact on their personal life. 54% of respondents agree that they have made friends through their blog, and the same number agree that they have become more involved with their passion areas as a result of blogging. More than 60% of Corporate and Entrepreneur bloggers have gained greater visibility in their industry through blogging.

      Technorati: “Bloggers and Social Media – 82% of bloggers surveyed are using Twitter, with almost all Professional Full Timers (93%) and Professional Part Timers (91%) using Twitter and having on average over 1,000 followers. Those who use Twitter say they do so to promote their blog (77%), follow friends (60%), and bring interesting links to light (59%). Professional, Corporate, and Entrepreneur bloggers use Twitter to promote themselves professionally. … Nearly half of bloggers who use Twitter link their blogs to it. Among respondents who do not use Twitter, the most common reason for not doing so is a lack of desire to broadcast one’s life (45%). Another 42% simply don’t have time. … Almost nine out of ten bloggers surveyed (89%) use Facebook. 50% of all bloggers have separate Facebook pages for their blog and for their personal account, a jump from only 34% last year. … Among Facebook users, the most common reason for using the social network is to promote one’s blog. 61% of Entrepreneur bloggers use Facebook to promote their business. … More than six out of ten respondents use Google+. Of those who use this service only 13% have a separate account for their blog and personal use. … Other than Facebook and Twitter, the most popular social networking platforms among respondents are LinkedIn and YouTube. Not surprisingly, respondents found Facebook and Twitter to be the most effective social networking tools to market their blogs and drive traffic. … Blogging Topics – Personal musings are most blogged about by Hobbyists, while Professional, Corporate and Entrepreneur bloggers tend to blog about technology. Business is also a very popular topic for Corporate and Entrepreneur bloggers. … 79% of all respondents describe their blogging style as ‘sincere,’ and 67% describe their style as ‘conversational.’ Professional, Corporates, and Entrepreneurs also describe their style as ‘expert.’

      Technorati: “Brands in the Blogosphere: What Do the Marketers Say? – We heard from marketers who are just getting started in social media, and veterans who are using every available tool. We also received detailed examples and case studies, which we’ll be profiling in upcoming articles. We also asked them about the most significant developments in social media in 2011 and their predictions for the coming year. – Overall, advice was centered along these main themes: Encourage and enable sharing across platforms. Bloggers are trusted peers. Work with them to create or curate unfiltered, credible content and reviews, in order to create a conversation around your brand. Focus on building long-term relationships. Use blogger outreach organically and encourage these social influencers to be honest and open about their opinions so that they don’t feel forced to give a ‘good’ review, but rather, their ‘own’ review. Use social media not only to distribute content but to build active communities and interact with and respond to your audiences. Layer on social media measurement tools to find where users fall into your conversion funnels. Leverage paid media on social channels. … What are your top three DOs for social media? Here is just a sampling of the advice we received: Be a personality, not just a brand. Be responsive and quick. Recognize and reward your fans. Push for organic conversation. Pull content streams into ad units. Provide value to your audience. … What are your top three DON’Ts for social media? The majority of the responses came in along these lines: Don’t use social media as a direct marketing channel. Don’t pay for likes. Don’t believe that social media is free. Time is money. Social media takes time and strategy. Don’t open up a two-way conversation if you aren’t fully aware of the likely conversation flow. Once you’ve opened up a dialog, be ready to turn negatives into positives, but DON’T censor a participant who has a negative opinion. Don’t expect that social media = mass exposure with no investment. … We asked: In the past year, what was the biggest change or the most significant development you saw in social media? The most popular answers centered around a few major trends: brand strategy, blogging, the evolution of specific social media channels, advancements in mobile devices, developments in analytics, and the problem of information overload.”

      Technorati: “Active Blogging – According to Technorati’s index, a minority of bloggers are posting daily, or even weekly. Further, the Technorati index skews to more active bloggers – presumably they have listed their blog with Technorati because they are actively creating content and want others to find it. Active blogging is clearly rewarded. When looking at average posts per month and per day by Technorati Authority, bloggers in the Top 100 generate 36 times more content than the average blogger. We also see a higher use of tags as part of their arsenal of strategies to bring audiences to their content, with 92% of the Top 100 bloggers using tags. … Blogging Technology – Most respondents’ blogs are individual blogs. Blogging Collectives are most common among Corporate bloggers, where they account for 35%. … WordPress is the most popular blog hosting service among all respondents, used by 51%. Blogger and Blogspot hosting services are also popular (21% and 14%). … Nearly 90% of bloggers are using some form of multimedia on their blogs, the most popular form being photos. Half of all bloggers surveyed use video on their blog, while another 10% use audio. … Of those using multimedia, slightly more create these assets themselves than repurpose them from other sites. … Particular blogging tools are very widespread among bloggers, especially built-in syndication (75%) and social sharing widgets (75%), as well as site search (58%). Among bloggers who use built-in syndication, the majority (76%) support full content. … Professional Full Timers have seen the most impact from the adoption of tablets and smartphones, with almost a third (32%) indicating their blogging style has changed. … Those impacted by tablets and smartphones indicate they are using photos and images (45%) more often and writing shorter posts (43%).”

      Technorati: “Traffic and Analytics – Bloggers continue to pay close attention to their readership: 65% use a third-party service to track their blog’s traffic. Across bloggers, Google Analytics is by far the most popular service. … Professional bloggers receive the most views, with over half of the blogs viewed more than 10,000 times per month. 58% of bloggers using third-party analytics receive fewer than 5,000 page views per month. … Professional bloggers receive the most unique visitors per month, with more than a third having over 10,000 unique visitors. … Monetization and Revenue – Of the 14% of bloggers who earn a salary for blogging, the average annual amount is $24,086. Corporate bloggers earn more, averaging $33,577 per year. … Most are not paid per post, but half of those who are earned less than $25 per post on average. … About half of all bloggers paid by the post earn less than $1,000 per year from per-post fees. – Display ads, affiliate marketing links, and search ads are the most common ways bloggers generate revenue from their blogs. 60% of Corporate bloggers said they do not have any advertising on their blog. … Most blog-related revenue is generated through giving speeches on blogging topics and advertising. … Among those who do not have advertising on their blogs, 52% say they do not have advertising because they don’t want their blogs to be cluttered with ads, while 38% said they don’t have enough visitors to make it worthwhile. Another 36% are not interested in making money on their blog. … Among those with advertising on their blog, 60% use self-serve tools, while 50% have affiliate advertising links on their site.”

  • Gerrit Eicker 08:35 on 27. January 2011 Permalink
    Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , Expertise, , , , , , , , , , , Lawyers, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,   

    Dealing With WikiLeaks 

    How media has been dealing with WikiLeaks, Julian Assange, and the secrets he spilled; http://eicker.at/DealingWithWikiLeaks

  • Gerrit Eicker 09:08 on 25. January 2011 Permalink
    Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , Expertise, , , , , Industrialisierung, Industrielle Revolution, , , Kontext, , , , , , , , Normierung, , Pragmatismus, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,   


    Bunz: Digitalisierung ist nicht bestimmt durch Normierung, sondern durch update und disruption; http://eicker.at/Digitalisierung

  • Gerrit Eicker 09:50 on 11. December 2010 Permalink
    Tags: , , , , , , Checks and Balances, Counter-democracy, , , Expertise, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , State, , , , ,   

    WikiLeaks: Pros and Cons II. 

    Shirky: Wikileaks should not be able to operate as a law unto itself [but] we need to keep [it] alive today; http://eicker.at/WL

    • Gerrit Eicker 09:50 on 11. December 2010 Permalink | Reply

      Shirky: “Like a lot of people, I am conflicted about Wikileaks.Citizens of a functioning democracy must be able to know what the state is saying and doing in our name, to engage in what Pierre Rosanvallon calls ‘counter-democracy’, the democracy of citizens distrusting rather than legitimizing the actions of the state. Wikileaks plainly improves those abilities. – On the other hand, human systems can’t stand pure transparency. For negotiation to work, people’s stated positions have to change, but change is seen, almost universally, as weakness. People trying to come to consensus must be able to privately voice opinions they would publicly abjure, and may later abandon. … In the US, however, the government has a ‘heavy burden’, in the words of the Supreme Court, for engaging in prior restraint of even secret documents, an established principle since New York Times Co. vs. The United States, when the Times published the Pentagon Papers. If we want a different answer for Wikileaks, we need a different legal framework first.Over the long haul, we will need new checks and balances for newly increased transparency – Wikileaks shouldn’t be able to operate as a law unto itself anymore than the US should be able to. In the short haul, though, Wikileaks is our Amsterdam. Whatever restrictions we eventually end up enacting, we need to keep Wikileaks alive today, while we work through the process democracies always go through to react to change. If it’s OK for a democracy to just decide to run someone off the internet for doing something they wouldn’t prosecute a newspaper for doing, the idea of an internet that further democratizes the public sphere will have taken a mortal blow.”

      Gillmor: “Of course, the New York Times, Washington Post and many other news organizations in the U.S. and other nations have published classified information themselves in the past – many, many times – without any help from WikiLeaks. Bob Woodward has practically made a career of publishing leaked information. By the same logic that the censors and their media acolytes are using against WikiLeaks, those organizations and lots of others could and should be subject to censorship as well. … Media organizations with even half a clue need to recognize what is at stake at this point. It’s more than immediate self-interest, namely their own ability to do their jobs.Like Clay Shirky, I’m deeply ambivalent about some of what WikiLeaks does, and what this affair portends. Governments need to keep some secrets, and laws matter. So does the First Amendment, and right now it’s under an attack that could shred it.”

      Sauter/Zittrain: “Everything You Need to Know About WikileaksWho is responsible for redacting the documents? What actions did Wikileaks take to ensure that individuals were not put in danger by publication of the documents? – According to the Associated Press and statements released by Wikileaks and Julian Assange, Wikileaks is currently relying on the expertise of the five news organizations to redact the cables as they are released, and it is following their redactions as it releases the documents on its website. (This cannot be verified without examining the original documents, which we have not done – nor are we linking to them here.) According to the BBC, Julian Assange approached the U.S. State Department for guidance on redacting the documents prior to their release. One can imagine the State Department’s dilemma there: assist and risk legitimating the enterprise; don’t assist and risk poor redaction. In a public letter, Harold Koh, legal adviser to the Department of State, declined to assist the organization and demanded the return of the documents.”

      Madrigal: “How to Think About WikiLeaks – In the days since WikiLeaks began releasing a small percentage of its cache of 250,000 cables sent by State Department officials, many people have tried to think through the event’s implications for politics, media, and national security. – Writers pulling at the knot of press freedom, liberty, nationalism, secrecy and security that sits at the center of the debate have produced dozens of fantastic pieces. We’re collecting the very best here. This page will be updated often. New links will be floated near the top of this list.

  • Gerrit Eicker 19:08 on 30. November 2010 Permalink
    Tags: , , , Altersfreigabe, Alterskennzeichnung, Altersverifikation, , , , , Erotik, Expertise, FSM, , Gewalt, Impressum, , , , , , , , Jugendmedienschutz, Jugendschutz, Jugendschutzbeauftragter, JuSchG, Klassifizierungsstufen, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , RStV, , Sendezeiten, , , , StGB, , , , , VZlog.de, , , , , ,   

    JMStV 2011 

    Jugendmedienschutz-Staatsvertrag (JMStV) 2011: Panikmache oder ernsthafte Gefahr für Onlinemedien? http://eicker.at/JMStV2011

    • Gerrit Eicker 19:09 on 30. November 2010 Permalink | Reply

      VZlog: “Da alle durch den neuen Jugendmedienschutz-Staatsvertrag möglichen Optionen für uns keine Optionen sind, werden wir VZlog.de am 31. Dezember 2010 schließen. Dies bedeutet, das keine neuen Artikel erscheinen und auch kein Archiv verfügbar sein wird.”

      Carta: “Die Wirkung von solch fatalistischen Trotzreaktionen wie offline genommenen Blogs sollte man nicht überschätzen: Mehr als ein Rückzug in die splendid isolation der inneren Emigration ist das nicht, die politische Wirkung dürfte überschaubar sein. … Was das Netz leistet, ist Vernetzung: Anstatt nun kollektiv aufzustampfen und die Netze zu zerreißen, sollte es darum gehen, in die zweite Runde zu gehen – und das wird nach Ratifizierung des JMStV der Rechtsweg sein. Für die eine oder andere Instanz sollte das Geld dafür doch aufzutreiben sein?”

      Heise: “Mit VZlog.de zieht das erste größere Web-Angebot Konzequenzen aus den neuen Jugendschutzregelungen, die voraussichtlich im Januar in Kraft treten werden. Die Betreiber des beliebten Blogs haben angekündigt, ihr Angebot ab 1. Januar dicht zu machen… Die Novellierung des Jugendmediendienstestaatsvertrags (JMStV) sieht vor, dass ab 2011 jeder Anbieter seine Webseiten auf jugendgefährdende Inhalte hin überprüfen, klassifizieren und Maßnahmen zum Schutz der Jugend vor diesen Inhalten treffen muss. … Zumindest kommerziellen Betreibern droht außerdem Ungemach aus Richtung des Mitbewerbs: Wer ab Januar 2011 nicht kennzeichnet oder den Zugang beschränkt, kann von der Konkurrenz eine Abmahnung wegen unlauteren Wettbewerbs erhalten. Schließlich verschafft er sich einen Vorteil, indem er sich nicht an bestehende Regelungen hält. Rechtsexperten befürchten bereits Abmahnwellen, die insbesondere kleinere geschäftliche Anbieter im Web überschwemmen könnten.”

      IW: “Die Blogosphäre brodelt nicht – sie kühlt aus: Immer mehr Blogs kündigen dieser Tage an, ihren Dienst zum Jahresende und damit rechtzeitig vor dem Inkrafttreten des neuen Jugendmedienschutz-Staatsvertrages (JMStV) einstellen zu wollen. … Grundsätzlich müssen Onlineinhalte auch in Zukunft nicht gekennzeichnet werden, stellt die Freiwillige Selbstkontrolle Multimedia-Anbieter (FSM) auf ihrer Webseite klar. Ausnahmen gibt es dazu freilich auch.

      FSM: “Der JMStV ist als Staatsvertrag der Bundesländer am 01.04.2003 in Kraft getreten. Er bestimmt die Schutzstandards für Telemedien und Rundfunk. Den Gesetzestext finden Sie auf der Website der Landesanstalt für Kommunikation Baden-Württemberg (LFK). – Voraussichtlich im Januar 2011 wird der überarbeitete JMStV in Kraft treten. Die FSM hat einen Vergleich der aktuellen Fassung mit der Neufassung, wie sie die Ministerpräsidentenkonferenz am 10. Juni 2010 beschlossen hat, erstellt. … – Die amtliche Begründung zum neuen JMStV ist auf der Website der Staatskanzlei Rheinland-Pfalz veröffentlicht worden.”

      FSM: “Voraussichtlich am 1. Januar 2011 wird der neugefasste Jugendmedienschutz-Staatsvertrag (JMStV) in Kraft treten. Auf dieser Seite finden Sie Antworten auf einige Fragen, die in diesem Zusammenhang häufig gestellt werden. Die Informationen werden kontinuierlich erweitert. …
      Bin ich nach dem neuen JMStV verpflichtet, mein Angebot zu kennzeichnen? Nein. Grundsätzlich gilt: Inhalte können im Internet frei angeboten werden, ohne dass der Anbieter aus jugendschutzrechtlicher Sicht aktiv werden muss. Von diesem Grundsatz gibt es zwei Ausnahmen: Inhalte, die nur für Nutzer ab 12 Jahren geeignet sind und nicht von Inhalten, die für jüngere Kinder bestimmt sind, getrennt gehalten werden. Inhalte, die nur für Nutzer ab 16 oder 18 Jahren geeignet sind.
      Ich möchte mein Angebot nicht kennzeichnen. Ist mein Angebot deswegen dann nicht mehr zugänglich? Besteht eine de-facto-Kennzeichnungspflicht? Die Klassifizierung wird ausschließlich von nutzerautonomen Jugendschutzprogrammen ausgelesen, z.B. auf Computern, die Eltern für ihre Kinder sicher konfiguriert haben. Die Strenge der Filterung kann dabei von den Eltern individuell eingestellt werden. Sie können optional festlegen, dass nur gekennzeichnete Inhalte angezeigt werden.
      Ich muss also in jedem Fall selbst feststellen, ab welchem Alter mein Angebot ist? Wie soll das gehen? Der JMStV geht davon aus, dass Anbieter selbst einschätzen müssen, ab welcher Altersstufe ihr Angebot freizugeben ist. Dies gilt auch nach der derzeit geltenden Rechtslage. Hintergrund ist, dass jeder Anbieter für Inhalte, die er selbst aktiv ‘unter die Leute bringt’, verantwortlich ist. Wenn ein Anbieter also z.B. gewalthaltige Bilder frei verbreitet, dann ist er auch jugendmedienschutzrechtlich dafür verantwortlich. Dies gilt online genauso wie offline.
      Ich habe meine Webseite gekennzeichnet, vielleicht aber versehentlich mit einer falschen Altersstufe. Besteht die Gefahr, dass ich ein Bußgeld zahlen muss? Die Gefahr eines Bußgeldes besteht nur dann, wenn die Altersstufe vorwerfbar falsch gewählt wurde. Dies ist z.B. dann der Fall, wenn der Anbieter wider besseres Wissen gehandelt hat. Ob ein Bußgeld zu verhängen ist oder nicht, entscheidet die zuständige Aufsichtsbehörde und berücksichtigt dabei die Umstände des Einzelfalls.

      t3n: “Bei der derzeitigen Sach- und Gesetzeslage kann nur eines empfohlen werden: abwarten und beobachten. Denn es hat sich praktisch nichts geändert, weil die Möglichkeit Online Inhalte zu kennzeichnen nur auf dem Papier existiert, praktisch aber keinen Schutz vor staatlichen Maßnahmen bietet. – Lediglich das Impressum muss um die Daten eines Jugendschutzbeauftragten ergänzt werden, weil sonst Abmahnungen drohen. – Wer dagegen entwicklungsbeeinträchtigende oder jugendgefährdende Inhalte anbietet und sie Kindern und Jugendlichen zugänglich macht, lebt mit demselben Risiko wie bisher. So kann es passieren, dass die Behörden Inhalte aktiver prüfen und vielleicht Sperrverfügungen aussprechen werden. Auch eine Jugendschutzsoftware, die eine Kennzeichnung möglich macht, könnte auftauchen. Anzeichen für beides gibt es bisher noch nicht.”

    • Martin Seibert 20:49 on 30. November 2010 Permalink | Reply

      Danke für diese Übersicht und Darstellung.

    • Gerrit Eicker 18:21 on 1. December 2010 Permalink | Reply

      Hoeren/Beck: “Die gesamte Vorschrift (nebst Bußgeldregelungen) richtet sich daher nur an Anbieter, die jugendgefährdendes Material bereithalten. Diese und nur diese müssen klassifizieren und dabei ggf. auch mal eine Seite mit ‘ab O Jahre’ kennzeichnen, um sie von anderen Seiten abzugrenzen. … Witzig wirds auch dann, wenn falsche Altersfreigaben UWG-mäßig gerügt werden (über §§ 3, 4 Nr. 11). Dann sitzen wir als Richter im Wettbewerbssenat und dürfen prüfen, ob eine Seite als ‘ab 6’ oder ‘ab 12 Jahren’ zu klassifizieren gewesen wäre. Wow!” (via @gedankenstuecke)

    • Gerrit Eicker 09:14 on 3. December 2010 Permalink | Reply

      RLP: “Der Chef der rheinland-pfälzischen Staatskanzlei, Staatssekretär Martin Stadelmaier, plädiert für eine sachliche Debatte und warnt vor einer Dramatisierung der tatsächlichen Pflichten, die sich aus dem JMStV ergeben. ‘Es ist nicht nachvollziehbar, warum ein Blogbetreiber bereits jetzt angekündigt hat, am 1. Januar sein Angebot aus dem Netz zu nehmen’, sagte Staatsekretär Stadelmaier. … Ausserdem besteht – anders als vielfach im Netz behauptet – keine generelle Pflicht zur Alterskennzeichnung. Wer keine Inhalte anbietet, die für Kinder unter 16 Jahren entwicklungsbeeinträchtigend sind, muss keine Alterskennzeichnung vornehmen oder der Sendezeitenregelung folgen. … Auch die Angst vor einer ‘Abmahnwelle’ für Blogs sei nicht begründet. Die Vergangenheit habe gezeigt, dass Abmahnungen nur vereinzelt und in begründeten Fällen wie bei eindeutig verbotenen Inhalten (wie z.B. extremistischer Propanganda) angewendet worden seien. Außerdem sei es ebenfalls falsch, wenn im Netz behauptet würde, dass Blogbetreiber mit einem Bußgeld bestraft werden würden, wenn sie keine Alterskennzeichnung ihrer Seiten vornehmen würden. Da es keine Pflicht zur Alterskennzeichnung gibt, kann sie auch nicht abgemahnt werden.

    • Gerrit Eicker 12:39 on 15. December 2010 Permalink | Reply

      SZ: “Der geplante Staatsvertrag zur Stärkung des Jugendschutzes im Internet wird an Nordrhein-Westfalen scheitern. Ministerpräsidentin Hannelore Kraft (SPD) und ihre Stellvertreterin Sylvia Löhrmann (Grüne) kündigten am Mittwoch an, dass die Regierungsfraktionen dem Jugendmedienschutz-Staatsvertrag am Donnerstag im NRW-Landtag nicht zustimmen würden. – Die Verantwortung für das Scheitern gaben sie aber CDU und FDP. Diese hätten den Vertrag zwar ratifiziert, als sie noch die Regierung stellten, wollten nun aber dagegen stimmen. Die rot-grüne Minderheitsregierung werde für einen Vertrag, gegen den sie ohnehin Bedenken haben, nicht ihren Kopf hinhalten, sagte Kraft.”

  • Gerrit Eicker 12:40 on 28. November 2010 Permalink
    Tags: , , , , , , Expertise, , HBO, , , , , , , , , , Leser, Lokaljournalismus, Lokalnachrichten, Lokalzeitungen, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , Talente, , , , , , , , , , , ,   


    Ken Doctor: Die neue Rolle von Verlegern oder Sendern ist es, Talente zusammen zu bringen; http://eicker.at/Verleger

Compose new post
Next post/Next comment
Previous post/Previous comment
Show/Hide comments
Go to top
Go to login
Show/Hide help
shift + esc