Understanding public policy in the age of the Internet requires understanding how individuals, organizations, governments and networks behave, and what motivates them in this new environment. Technological innovation and internet-mediated interaction raise both challenges and opportunities for public policy: whether in areas that have received much work already (e.g. digital divides, digital government, and privacy) or newer areas, like regulation of data-intensive technologies and platforms, the rise of precarious labour, and regulatory responses to misinformation and hate speech.
Technological innovation and internet-mediated interaction raise both challenges and opportunities for public policy.
Print ISSN:  19442866
Q1:  Public Administration
Publisher:  John Wiley and Sons Ltd
Country:  United Kingdom