Ein neues, von Prof. Matthias C. Kettemann herausgegebenes Arbeitspapier versammelt Best Practices diverser Internetplattformen im Umgang mit Menschenrechtsverletzungen online. Es ist im Kontext des Global Digital Human Rights Network als open access erschienen.
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Platforms have power. But this power is not unchecked. Governments have an important role to play in protecting their citizens’ rights vis-à-vis third parties and ensuring a communication order in which rights are not violated. (And in addition, of course, they need to respect human rights themselves and not arbitrarily shut down sites or use their power to make the Internet less free and open). As leader of working group 2 it is my distinct privilege to present this collection which unites studies by researchers within the Global Digital Human Rights Networks on issues connected to the overarching question of how platforms deal with human rights and their human rights obligations. This study is a key deliverable of our working group in the second year of the Global Digital Human Rights Network’s activities. We will follow-up with Guidelines for platforms and an Assessment Model for states and other stakeholders in 2024. We developed this study under Corona conditions but were able to meet in the Tyrolean Alps in Obergurgl, Austria, in July 2022 to finalize this study.
Kettemann, M. C. (Hrsg.) (2022) How Platforms Respond to Human Rights Conflicts Online: Best Practices in Weighing Rights and Obligations in Hybrid Online Orders. Hamburg: Verlag Hans-Bredow-Institut. https://doi.org/10.21241/ ssoar.81873