„Digital Transformation in Law and Society: Comparative Perspectives on Families and New Media“ | 03./04.02.2020

Aspekte der digitalen Transformation von Sozialität, Kindesschutz und -teilnahme, (Selbst-)Darstellung, privatem Raum und familiärem Vertrauen werden aus Sicht verschiedener Disziplinen und Rechtsordnungen betrachtet. Datenschutz, (künstlerisches) Urheberrecht und elterliche Verantwortung stehen auf dem Prüfstand.

Datum und Uhrzeit: 03.02.2020 – 04.02.2020, Beginn am 03.02.2020 um 14 Uhr, Beginn am 04.02.2020 um 09:30 Uhr
Titel: „Digital Transformation in Law and Society: Comparative Perspectives on Families and New Media“
Ort: Käte Hamburger Kolleg „Recht als Kultur“, Konrad Zuse-Platz 1-3, 53227 Bonn
Typ der Veranstaltung: Workshop
Kategorie des Veranstalters: Förderprojekte
Name des Veranstalters: Käte Hamburger Kolleg „Recht als Kultur“

Mehr über die Veranstaltung:

New media usage entails disclosure of various types of information, offers new channels for secluded one-on-one as well as collective communication, and bears new risks of violating privacy, emotional integrity, and sexual selfdetermination. While particularly vulnerable online, children also benefit greatly from inclusion in digital discourse, access to information, and social opportunities. Rights to participation are to be reconciled with rights to protection. Children – as normative subjects and human beings – have rights to free expression and privacy; parental and societal efforts to protect children risk undermining these rights. New media practices and collectives shape childhood in ways that adults today did not experience themselves as children.

Social web applications have become part of family life. The use of online imagery gives both children and parents a new means of outward (self-)representation. Connected toys and smart home devices have implications for concepts of (family) trust and private space. These elements of digital transformation challenge conceptions of data, (artistic) copyright, and parental responsibility. (Nation) State laws and policies collide with developing transnational codes and digital (youth) cultures. Comparative perspectives will allow light to be shed on these aspects of digital transformation in law and society.