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Program From Information to Participation Challenges for the Media International Conference 30 June – 2 July 2014 | WorldCCBonn, Germany


© DW

Advancing sustainability, participation and inclusion around the globe from Bonn, Germany In Bonn, the United Nations are working towards sustainable development worldwide with almost 1,000 employees in 18 secretariats, surrounded by a dense network of Bonn-based actors: academia, development services, businesses, the media, and some 170 international and internationally active NGOs. Climate change, desertification, biodiversity and volunteer work are only a few of “Bonn’s topics”. Bonn stands for networking and dialogue, transdisciplinary cooperation and synergies, the city being an active partner in many processes and a renowned and appreciated platform for the international debate. This includes debates on education in an inclusionary setting, understanding participatory decision-making and inclusion as a learning process for society as a whole. On our way towards responsible and responsive communities, the media worldwide play a crucial role in informing people, in involving societies in a future- oriented dialogue and in advancing this process. Bonn is a place where sectors are interlinked and new perspectives are opened up – in a conference series like the Bonn Perspectives, focusing particularly on nexus issues, in the work of institutions like the Right Livelihood Campus and of course with the Global Media Forum 2014 and its lively debates and participants from all over the world. Best practice, networking and inspiration meet here in Bonn, and are complemented by a huge choice of recreational offers: Bonn’s Museum Mile with its top-class exhibitions, the annual Beethoven Festival and a rich cultural scene, high quality of life and great leisure opportunities in a city surrounded by the uniquely scenic landscape of the Rhine valley.

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Table of Contents

Welcome Messages

4

Co-Host and Supporting Organizations 

12

Program Overview

16

Social Media

21

Site Plan 

22

Program: Monday, 30 June 201424 Side Event on Monday 

55

Program: Tuesday, 1 July 201456 Side Event on Tuesday

98

Program: Wednesday, 2 July 2014100 Side Event on Wednesday

117

DW Akademie 

120

CryptoParty121 Optional Program

122

Exhibition123 General Information

126

Alphabetical List of Participants 

130

Map140 Imprint141

3


Message from the Host Message from the host

Erik Bettermann From the Maidan demonstrations in Kyiv, Ukraine, to mass protests in Venezuela and Brazil, the media always played a key role, and especially online social networks. The world’s growing digital infrastructure opens the door for more and more people to directly participate in social developments. At times, information and interaction via digital media can provide the final impetus that transforms a latent mood into public opposition and mobilizes civil society. It is my pleasure to welcome you to this year’s Global Media Forum, centered on the highly topical theme “From Information to Participation — Challenges for the Media.” Now in its seventh year, Deutsche Welle’s annual conference draws professionals from the fields of media, politics, culture, business, development cooperation and academia to Bonn. They discuss and design approaches to meeting the challenges of global development in which the media play a central role. This year’s international and interdisciplinary event kicks off with a media summit spotlighting “The future of journalism and the role of international broadcasters.” We are honored to welcome not only high-profile media experts like Peter Horrocks from BBC World Service, but also Egyptian political satirist Bassem Youssef. His career path from YouTube to internationally broadcast TV programs is an example of the seminal influence of social media and inspiring digital formats. It also underscores the relevance of this year’s conference theme. With 40 workshops over the course of three days, you’ll have ample opportunity to interact with decision-makers and opinion leaders from more than 100 countries. The Deutsche Welle Global Media Forum has once again put together a broad spectrum of current topics to stimulate discussion, for example, concerning the relationship between politics and media, new developments in journalism and the challenge of achieving a culture of participation, as well as cyber security and global threats in the digital realm. DW journalists and hundreds of other content providers, media producers, bloggers and online activists will be here to ensure that the discussions and insights from the conference resonate far beyond the World Conference Center Bonn. Not least, it is the many partner organizations that help shape the Global Media Forum’s dynamic profile. An international conference like this wouldn’t be possible without their close involvement — whether in terms of content, material

4

Global Media Forum


or expertise. So allow me to extend my deep gratitude to all those who have provided their support. Special thanks goes to the Foundation for International Dialogue of the Sparkasse Savings Bank in Bonn, which has served as co-host of the conference from its outset. Once again we also greatly appreciate the generous support provided by Germany’s Federal Foreign Office, the Federal Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development and the City of Bonn. And many thanks to key partners, such as Amnesty International, Deutsche Telekom, the GrimmeInstitut, Reporters Without Borders and the many other renowned organizations and institutions from Germany, Europe and around the world. It is my sincere hope that the Global Media Forum will prove to be both personally and professionally enriching for all of us, full of lively discussions and inspiring conversations.

Peter Limbourg Director General of Deutsche Welle

5


Message from the German Federal Minister for Foreign Affairs Message from the host Š thomas-koehler-photothek

Erik Bettermann The Deutsche Welle Global Media Forum is taking place for the seventh time in 2014. The Federal Foreign Office is very glad to support this media conference, which has earned an excellent reputation in Germany and beyond as a platform for dialogue on the major issues of our media society. This year, too, people from very diverse professions and countries will gather in Bonn to jointly discuss solutions for urgent present-day media challenges. I particularly want to welcome the around one hundred and twenty participants from emerging economies and developing countries who are being sponsored by the Federal Foreign Office. I am sure that their varied experiences will enrich the Forum debates. The theme of this year’s Global Media Forum is From Information to Participation — Challenges for the Media. Digitisation has radically transformed our lives, our ways of thinking and our working methods. This is opening up new opportunities for citizens throughout the world to become more involved in political decision-making. Free access to the Internet can serve as a catalyst for strengthening democracy. Yet the Internet also harbours risks to which we cannot afford to turn a blind eye. After all, modern hardware and soft ware can also be used against journalists, citizens and politicians as instruments of surveillance, persecution and oppression. In the age of big data the issue of protecting the right to individual privacy has acquired a new urgency. No country can single-handedly find convincing solutions to the challenges posed by our digitally networked world. We will only be able to fulfil this task if we join forces across borders. And we are called to find the right balance between freedom and security while respecting the principles of openness, responsibility and transparency in the digital era. I am confident that the Global Media Forum 2014 will provide important food for thought on the major opportunities and challenges presented by the digital age in which we live. I am therefore looking forward all the more to inspiring discussions and exciting encounters with an emphasis on information and participation.

Dr. Frank-Walter Steinmeier Federal Minister for Foreign Affairs

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GlobalMediaForum


Message from the German Federal Minister for Economic Cooperation and Development

© Bundesregierung/Kugler

In this information age, a phrase has been coined that aptly describes humanity in the 21st century: "overnewsed but underinformed." Indeed, information nowadays travels around the world in seconds in the form of megabytes. This technological sea change, driven by the Internet, is making information more easily accessible worldwide. It takes mere seconds to reveal the stark contrasts between different parts of the world. We can no longer deny all knowledge of the hunger, migration and displacement affecting other parts of the world. And in the same way, less fortunate people are fully aware of the way of life in more prosperous places. The process of "mediatisation" is bringing us closer together. Germany’s Federal Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development (BMZ) is responding to these developments. Together with civil society, business, churches, academia and other stakeholders we have launched a dialogue on a Charter for the Future of our — as we like to call it — ONE WORLD. Our aim is to craft an image of how we wish to live on this planet together in a sustainable way and how to make it possible. This clearly includes the opportunities the digital era is offering and which we are already tapping into in the realm of development policy. Today, farmers in southern India are able to increase their yields with the help of a mobile phone app; a pregnancy advisor app has helped to reduce maternal and child mortality in Ghana; and start-ups are booming across all of Africa. In Africa, in particular, digital connectivity is becoming increasingly important. That is one reason for us to make this continent a focus of our work. Being connected improves people’s opportunities to participate in the economy, to access information on health issues and global knowledge, and to shape public opinion. We must make sure that we do not deprive anybody of these opportunities. Where people enjoy the right to freedom of expression and free access to information, they are in a much better position to assert and make use of other rights, such as their right to food, education and health. That is why we are committed to ensuring that the Internet is global, open and free with non-discriminatory access. And we are committed to education and media skills development, which gives people the necessary means to reap the benefits of a digital era. This not only translates into a mandate for the media; it presents them with a huge challenge. It is not primarily about technology, but instead about enhanced participation, democracy and the realization of human rights. Dr. Gerd Müller, Federal Minister for Economic Cooperation and Development 7


Message from the Co-Host Whether the Internet is truly the most significant achievement of the 20th century is a question open to debate. It has, however, certainly had a major impact on our lives over the past 45 years. Without the Internet, much of the progress made in global media communications, and also in respect to political and social processes, would have turned out differently or would not have been possible at all. And while the Internet is accessible to all users, the media bear a large share of responsibility for organizing, managing and substantiating information and for the development of public opinion. The choice to hold the 2014 Deutsche Welle Global Media Forum under the motto “From Information to Participation” was therefore an apt one. This barely fiftyyear-old technology, through which information is disseminated across the globe within seconds and made available to more and more people every day, also raises the issue of responsibility for such global openness and the dangers posed by cyberspace. Who should be responsible for the quality of information, for serious, independent reporting and in-depth research, and for illuminating backgrounds and opinions? Only through the media can the community of users become an informed public capable of seizing the Internet’s opportunities to participate in political and social processes. To ensure that the media recognize this challenge and their responsibility as channels for information and expressions of opinion, we need international conferences and forums like the Deutsche Welle Global Media Forum. The Sparkasse KölnBonn (Savings Bank Cologne/Bonn) is pleased to provide various forms of support to initiatives and projects that resonate and establish Bonn as a city devoted to dialogue on issues of global importance. One such initiative is the “Foundation for International Dialogue of the Sparkasse Savings Bank in Bonn”, which has served as co-organizer of the Deutsche Welle Global Media Forum with its renowned speakers and numerous international guests for years. On behalf of the Foundation, I wish you all stimulating discussions, novel ideas and new perspectives, which you will be able to take home with you, develop further in your home regions and discuss with others within the framework of global networks. Artur Grzesiek Chairman of the Board of the Foundation for International Dialogue of the Sparkasse Savings Bank in Bonn, CEO of the Sparkasse KölnBonn 8

GlobalMediaForum


Message Message from the from Mayor the of Co-Host Bonn A warm welcome to you here in Bonn, Germany’s United Nations City and platform for the international dialogue on sustainability! Over the past two decades, the UN has established its global hub for sustainable development here, with almost 1,000 employees working from Bonn. They are surrounded by a unique cluster of institutions and organizations active in the fields of environment and development. The city has become a renowned and appreciated platform for international debates and a nurturing environment for international exchange. Several Conferences of the Parties to UN Conventions, major international conferences and an increasing number of events focused on social dynamics have taken place here, including the 2011 UN Department of Public Information NGO Conference, placing a special focus on responsible societies and responsive citizens. In the age of social media, information involves response. Therefore, the role of media worldwide has come to a turning point — a fact that has become visible in the work of Deutsche Welle as well. Bonn is the place where best practice meets networking and inspiration. Deutsche Welle and its partners have successfully established the Global Media Forum as a leading platform for dialogue on the role of the media in different processes — and I think that a new role model for the media as drivers of responsive and inclusive societies is an important topic that perfectly suits our times. Thank you for being here in Bonn today, for being ambitious in your ideas and controversial in your discussions. Let us send out a positive signal from Bonn that reaches societies, media providers and individuals all around the world.

Jürgen Nimptsch Mayor of Bonn, Germany

9


The Right Livelihood College (RLC) Bonn Campus of the "Alternative Nobel Prize"

Global education and research

The Right Livelihood College (RLC) is a global education and research initiative of universities and the Right Livelihood Award referred to as "Alternative Nobel Prize". There are seven RLC campuses worldwide, in Malaysia, Sweden, Ethiopia, Nigeria, Chile, the USA, and Bonn, Germany. The RLC Campus Bonn is hosted by the Center for Development Research (ZEF) and financed by the German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD) and the University of Bonn.

RLC Bonn activities

RLC Bonn provides 3-year PhD scholarships for empirical research in Asia and Africa.

RLC organizes conferences and workshops with international guests.

RLC organizes public events in Bonn with "Alternative Nobel Prize" winners.

Aims of the RLC Bonn f

promote transdisciplinary research in the fields of poverty alleviation, social justice and environmental sustainability in Asia and Africa,

f

educate future decision-makers from the Global South to become responsible and strong stakeholders,

f

foster North-South exchange and cooperation between universities and "Alternative Nobel Prize" winners.

www.rlc-bonn.de Walter-Flex-StraĂ&#x;e 3 53113 Bonn 10

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B E E T H O V E N F E S T B O N N 6 S E P T O 3 O C T 2 0 1 4 S P A R K

TICKETS +49 228 - 50 20 13 13 W W W. B E E T H O V E N F E S T. D E

D I V I N E

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Co-Host and Supporting Organizations Message from the host

Erik Bettermann Co-hosted by

Supported by

In co-operation with

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GlobalMediaForum


Partners

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Seize the opportunity Civic and community Anzeige Campus involvement is the driving force behind fair global cooperation.

Bonn

Engagement Global supports the development policy efforts of individuals and groups, of communities and organisations. There are many ways to get involved – together we can achieve more.

Get on board. We would be happy to help you get started. 0800 188 7 188 (toll-free and only available within Germany)

www.engagement-global.de

www.facebook.com/engagement.global www.twitter.com/EngGlobal

On behalf of

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Global Media Forum


15


Program overview

Monday, 30 June 2014

8:30 a.m.

Registration

10:00 a.m.

Opening ceremony Welcoming address Peter Limbourg Director General of Deutsche Welle, Germany Keynote speech ThorbjØrn Jagland, Secretary General of the Council of Europe, France

10:30 a.m.

Special guest Bassem Youssef, Egyptian political satirist

11:00 a.m.

Media summit: The future of journalism and the role of international broadcasters hosted by Deutsche Welle

01

Keynote speech Dr. Mathias Döpfner, Chairman and CEO, Axel Springer SE, Germany

1:00 p.m.

Lunch break

2:00 p.m.

Workshops 02 – 07

3:30 p.m.

Coffee break

4:00 p.m.

Workshops 08 – 13

5:30 p.m.

Keynote speech Dr. Gerd Müller, German Federal Minister for Economic Cooperation and Development

14

6:00 p.m.

15

7:00 p.m.

16

The Bobs Awards ceremony hosted by Deutsche Welle

Reception at Deutsche Welle

Global Media Forum

24

26

52

54

55


Workshops 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m.

Workshops 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m.

28

Caught in the web — The media as both victim and perpetrator alike, hosted by Deutsche Telekom AG

08

Room for all? How social entrepreneurs in media are forging a new infrastructure for participation, hosted by Ashoka

40

30

Quality vs. quantity — How is traditional media responding to the rise of social media?, hosted by Deutsche Welle

09

 ee YOU in the future — New S ways of digital storytelling, hosted by Grimme-Institut

42

32

Multidisciplinary research and reporting on information control, hosted by ASL19

10

 blueprint for building A communities: Applying community-building practices to a news media company, hosted by Wartburg College

44

34

Journalists and NGOs: Giving a voice to communities affected by disaster, hosted by CARE DeutschlandLuxemburg e.V.

11

The secret of mobilizing 34 million people, hosted by Avaaz.org

46

36

Turning disinterest into engagement through innovative media formats, hosted by Deutsche Welle

12

Big media vs. social media in the global, nonviolent and humanist revolution, hosted by Pressenza

48

38

The power of the neighborhood: How local media organize participation and how DW Akademie supports this, hosted by DW Akademie

13

The rise of citizen journalism and its impact on traditional journalism in Russia, hosted by IREX Europe

50

CryptoParty Focus: How to encrypt e-mails — Dive into the ‘dark art’ of encryption key management and learn to secure your e-mail communicaton successfully.

121

02 03 04 05 06 07

Plenary Chamber

Room A/B

Room C

Room F/G

Pumpenhaus

Room D

Annex

17


Program overview

Tuesday, 1 July 2014

8:30 a.m.

Registration

9:30 a.m.

Plenary session I Global and participatory — political opinion-making in the digital age, hosted by Deutsche Welle

16 11:00 a.m.

17

Dr. Frank-Walter Steinmeier

German Federal Minister for Foreign Affairs Workshops 18 – 24

1:00 p.m.

Lunch break

2:00 p.m.

Workshops 25 – 30

3:30 p.m.

Coffee break

4:00 p.m.

Workshops 31 – 36

5:45 p.m.

Boat trip and dinner Departure: 6:45 p.m., Return: 10:00 p.m., End: Midnight

Global Media Forum

18

How digital activism can help achieve real change, hosted by ONE

60

19

Promoter or preventer? The role of journalists in e-participation, hosted by Engagement Global – Service for Development Initiatives

62

20

Strengthening freedom of information and source protection worldwide, hosted by Reporters without Borders

64

21

The changing face of African media — Opportunities for public participation, hosted by Deutsche Welle

66

22

The role of (social) media in promoting and sustaining democratic governance, hosted by Friedrich Naumann Foundation for Freedom

68

23

Whistleblowers, activists, journalists: Is advocacy journalism the journalism of the digital age?, hosted by DW Akademie

70

24

Western surveillance technologies and “ungoverned spaces” — Challenges to protect (media) freedom, hosted by Bonn International Center for Conversion

72

56

Keynote speech

11:30 a.m.

18

Workshops 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.

58

98


Workshops 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m.

Workshops 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m.

74

Transatlantic talk, hosted by Deutsche Welle

31

M-powering society: How mobile technology is changing society, hosted by Vodafone Institute for Society and Communications

86

76

Participatory story —  Be a part of it, hosted by Grimme-Institut

32

Digital activism and social change: Views from the winners of the Bobs Awards, hosted by Deutsche Welle

88

78

Big data, big insights: Mapping climate-induced displacement with mobile data, hosted by United Nations University for Environment and Human Security / Flowminder.org

33

 case study in enabling A residents from informal settlements to participate in decision-making, hosted by Voices of Africa Media Foundation

90

80

An ice age for privacy? The rights to free speech, information and privacy versus mass surveillance, hosted by Amnesty International / German Institute for Human Rights

34

 ranscultural understandings of T legitimacy: A pre-condition for global governance?, hosted by German Development 92 Institute / Deutsches Institut für Entwicklungspolitik (DIE)

82

Revolution postponed. The Arab Spring and Africa, hosted by Deutsche Welle

35

Does Africa’s online revolution present an opportunity for democratization?, hosted by Konrad Adenauer Foundation

94

84

And the ICT4kids Oscar goes to...: Good practice in engaging children and youth in development, hosted by Centre for ICT4D at Royal Holloway, University of London

36

Participation through self-education: How digital literacy enables young people to become change-makers, hosted by The Global Experience e.V.

96

25 26 27

28 29 30

CryptoParty Focus: How to browse and read anonymously — Learn how to browse the net and read online-documents without leaking your identity.

Plenary Chamber

Room A/B

Room C

Room F/G

Pumpenhaus

Room D

121

Annex

19


Program overview

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 Workshops 12:30 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. 9:00 a.m.

Registration

10:00 a.m

Keynote and discussion Sarah Harrison

37

11:00 a.m.

38

Plenary session II Participation and cyber-security  — Friends or foes?, hosted by Deutsche Welle

12:00 p.m.

Coffee break

12:30 p.m.

Workshops 39 – 44

2:00 p.m.

Closing ceremony Keynote address Auma Obama

3:00 p.m.

100

102

39

Cyber attacks, energy security and terrorism — A NATO perspective on emerging security challenges in the 21st century, hosted by NATO — North Atlanic Treaty Organization

104

40

 igital media caught D between revolution and information — The case of Ukraine, hosted by Deutsche Welle

106

41

Co-creating a new multimedia format with audiences — Case study of El Toque by Radio Netherlands Worldwide, hosted by Radio Netherlands Worldwide

108

From access to action: Under-

Closing address Peter Limbourg Director General of Deutsche Welle

116

Reception at Deutsche Welle hosted by the City of Bonn

117

42

standing the link between information and participation, hosted by Federal Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development

43

Citizen privacy and data protection: digital security training for social media activists and dissidents, hosted by Electronic Frontier Foundation

112

44

Participation and the global development agenda, hosted by United Nations Organizations in Bonn

114

CryptoParty Focus: Understanding whistleblowing — Learn to handle important technical basics of socially-responsible source-management in the digital age.

121

Plenary Chamber Room A/B Room C Room F/G Pumpenhaus Room D Annex 20

Global Media Forum

110


Social Media

The conference hashtag is #dw_gmf Each workshop has its own hashtag. The hashtag consists of the prefix #WS, followed by the respective number of the workshop as listed in the program overview, e.g. #WS05 = Journalists and NGOs: Giving a voice to communities affected by disaster You can follow all the DW Global Media Forum Twitter debates and discussions at the conference website, dw-gmf.de or on twitter.com/dw_gmf. We hope you enjoy keeping up with the various events. Feel free to join in the conversation. Join us on Facebook: facebook.com/dw.gmf

Join our conference blog: blog.dw.de/media4sustainability

Watch the latest videos from the conference: youtube.com/GMFconference

Listen to audio recordings from all the panel discussions and workshops: soundcloud.com/dwgmf

Read interesting articles related to the conference topic in our Scoop.it magazine: scoop.it/global-media-forum-2014-the-conference

21


Site Plan

1st Floor Press Center

Ground Floor

2nd Floor Press Events Press Center

VIP Lounge

i

Press

Wardrobe

Restaurant

Press Tribune

Speakers Area

Registration on Speakers rs

Registration Press

Entrance Speakers

22

Global Media Forum

Registration Participants

Entrance Participants + Press


Ground Floor

DW Akademie Rhine Lounge

Workshop Annex

Catering

Plenary Chamber

Catering

Interactive Corner

Restaurant

Workshops Pumpenhaus

Exhibition

n bitio Exhi

i CATERING CA CAT ERING ERI NG G

Workshops Room F/G

Exhibition

DW Shop

WC

Internet Area

Workshops Workshops Workshops WC Room D Room C Room A/B

23


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 10:00 a.m. – 11:00 a.m.

Opening ceremony Welcome address Peter Limbourg Director General of Deutsche Welle

Keynote speech ThorbjØrn Jagland Secretary General of the Council of Europe

Special guest Bassem Youssef Egyptian political satirist From Youtube activist to global TV star.

Plenary Chamber Opening ceremony hosted by Deutsche Welle 24

Global Media Forum

#DW_GMF


The global discussion starts here

www.dw.de 25


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 11:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Media summit

01

The future of journalism and the role of international broadcasters

The media’s digital future has long become a reality. As journalists write blogs and bloggers post journalistic content, the lines between commentary and traditional journalistic reporting have been blurred. While new media outlets take an ever firmer hold across the world, conversations have grown concerning quality, credibility and authenticity. The globalization of media has also left its mark on foreign broadcasters, who have had to adapt not only their communication structures but also their self-image in the midst of this sea change.

What will information services look like in the future? How can international broadcasters contribute to global diversity? Who can smoothly navigate the flood of information? Will conventional media be able to retain their stake or has the time come to revise the very way we think about “news”?

26

Global Media Forum


© axel springer verlag

Keynote and Speaker Dr. Mathias Döpfner Chairman and CEO, Axel Springer SE, Germany

Moderator Tim Sebastian Chairman of the “New Arab Debates”

Peter Limbourg Director General of Deutsche Welle, Germany

Speakers Peter Horrocks Director, BBC World Service Group, United Kingdom

Dr. Mostefa Souag Acting Director General, Al Jazeera Media Network, Qatar

Jeff Jarvis Journalist and Professor, City University of New York, United States

PlenaryChamber Media summit hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS01 27


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

02

Caught in the web — The media as both victim and perpetrator alike

Hardly any other business sector is as deeply enmeshed in the workings of the Internet as the media — with all the positive and negative consequences that it entails. Media are repeatedly the targets of hacking attacks and hacktivism. At the same time, they must report about such attacks, frequently in the face of resistance from those most affected and in some cases with little information available. Last but not least, the media strongly rely on the Internet to spread their content and must adapt their workflows to match this extremely fast-paced and virtually boundless medium. For media professionals, this workshop will paint a picture of the latest online threats and provide tips on how publishers and journalists can protect themselves. From the perspective of an Internet service provider, it will provide insight into the corporate mechanisms that engage within companies that have fallen victim to a cyber attack. Finally, it will examine new approaches being taken in the sector to better protect businesses, public institutions and society at large from cyber attacks in the future.

Brief multimedia elements will be used to introduce various aspects of the topic. A panel of experts will present the main points from the perspectives of a variety of stakeholders. Workshop participants will have ample opportunity to pose questions and add to the discussion.

28

Global Media Forum


Moderator Thomas Tschersich Senior Vice President and Head of Group Cyber & Data Security, Deutsche Telekom, Germany

Speakers Dr. R端diger Peusquens Vice President Testing, Deutsche Telekom, Germany

Andreas Schuster Computer Forensic Analyst, Deutsche Telekom, Germany

Plenary Chamber Workshop hosted by Deutsche Telekom AG

#WS02 29


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

03

Quality vs. quantity — How is traditional media responding to the rise of social media?

The Arab Spring, Occupy Wall Street and the Ukraine crisis have provided clear examples of the radical impact social media has on the way information and news is produced, distributed and consumed. There is no doubt that social media provides an outlet for an important extra layer of information and diverse opinions outside traditional media.

What impact does this have on traditional journalism? How is social media influencing conventional methods of reporting? And will social media platforms ultimately replace traditional media? The panel will discuss this topic with eminent panelists from Australia, Hong Kong, Singapore, Thailand and Pakistan.

30

Global Media Forum


Moderator Janine Stein Editorial Director, ContentAsia, Singapore @ContentAsia facebook.com/contentasia

Gaven Morris Head of Content for ABC News, Australia

Speakers

@gavmorris

Mohsin Bilal Khan Editor, Daily Ausaf, Pakistan

Sae Yong Thepchai Group Editor-in-Chief, Nation Multimedia Group Pcl., Thailand

Ningsi Lu Executive Chief Editor & Deputy Head, Phoenix InfoNews Channel, Hong Kong

Room A/B Workshop hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS03 31


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

04

Multidisciplinary research and reporting on information control

The variety and popularity of different platforms and mobile applications for fast and real-time communication and exchange of information are growing. Governments now find it much harder to control the flow of information and find themselves on the periphery rather than at the center of information production and distribution. As methods of online communications and content production evolve, so do the methods enacted to control them. Governments, such as Iran’s, are moving towards more nuanced methods of controlling information online, for example through network monitoring, Internet speed fluctuations, information control policies and legislation. This panel of researchers will discuss how mixed methods and multidisciplinary research can shed light on these subtle forms of information control. Measuring their impact can help to create transparency and hold governments accountable.

The session will appeal to those working in the fields of activism, policy, academia, technology, and data-monitoring. The workshop aims to create an interdisciplinary discussion regarding the nature of “Just-in-Time” and nuanced Internet control. It will bring together researchers who use technical quantification and political analysis to determine the use of information control and its impact, and explore how journalists can work with such individuals to create more transparency, accountability and awareness.

32

Global Media Forum


Moderator to be announced

Speakers Shahzad Ahmad

Collin Anderson Independent Researcher on Censorship, United States

Country Director, Bytes for All, Pakistan

@cda

Karl Kathuria VP Commercial Management, Psiphon Inc., Canada

Ali Bangi Director, ASL19, Canada

Room C Workshop hosted by ASL19

#WS04 33


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

05

 Journalists and NGOs: Giving a voice to communities affected by disaster

In an emergency, information saves lives. When disaster strikes, everyone rushes to the scene: Journalists seek first-hand accounts of events. Governmental and non-governmental humanitarian agencies start delivering life-saving aid, and the affected population struggles to locate friends, family members and the basic supplies they need to survive the aftermath. In this sudden and hurried environment, the local community is in dire need of information: How to find missing relatives? How and where to receive aid? Who is coordinating the response? They also need to be able to tell their stories and advocate their needs. Media and aid agencies alike frequently interact with the local community in an emergency context. Past experiences have shown that there is a fine line between interaction and exploitation, between the limits of available information and the spread of rumors, between giving people a voice and not hearing that voice speak. How can we ensure that the affected population can participate in communications after an emergency? What roles and responsibilities do the different stakeholders — media, aid agencies, government entities, the affected community itself — have? This workshop convenes experts who have led communications in emergencies in different functions — as journalists, aid agency communications staff or as facilitators for local media and community groups. They will discuss the challenges and possibilities of bringing affected communities’ voices to a broad stage, as well as practical dilemmas that occur during such times of crisis.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Carsten Luther Editor International Affairs, ZEIT Online, Germany

Speakers Sandra Bulling Media and Communications Coordinator, CARE International, Germany @SandraBulling1

Jacobo Quintanilla Director of Humanitarian Communication Programs, Internews, USA

Bettina R端hl Africa Correspondent, Kenya

Room F/G Workshop hosted by CARE Deutschland-Luxemburg e.V.

#WS05 35


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

06

 Turning disinterest into engagement through innovative media formats

Interest in the European Union (EU) and civic participation in public discussions on issues pertaining to the EU are low throughout Europe. One example of this can be seen in the low turnout of voters in European elections. Furthermore, euroscepticism feeds a negative image of the EU. Is the negative image the only reason for a lack of interest in European issues or is it caused by a lack of information? Media organizations and research institutions that play a key role in the sociocultural and political arenas pose the question as to how this lack of interest could be turned around. As mass media serve as intermediaries between political systems and their citizens, their most important task is to create a public audience and — in the best-case scenario — one that engages in certain thematic discourses. Information on EU issues is therefore extremely important. In line with the large number of EU member states, there are many national broadcasters and a range of very different media landscapes and systems. There are also stations that focus on European issues. When it comes to motivating the citizens of Europe to take action on European issues, is it enough to establish broadcasting formats in the conventional way or do we need other media formats? This workshop focuses on innovative approaches, initiatives and media formats currently being employed. Are they effective tools for motivating citizens to take action on European issues? Are there other ways to empower EU citizens? Experts from media organizations, research institutions and relevant initiatives will define the challenges in establishing a European format for citizen engagement. Is it possible or a utopian ideal?

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Kristin Zeier Managing Editor for Social Media, Deutsche Welle, Germany

Dr. Odila Triebel

Speakers Daria Jaranowska Managing Director of the “Youth4Media Network e.V.”, Germany

Dr. Yvonne Michalik Media Studies Scholar, Germany

Joachim Musholt Founder “Youth4Media Network e.V.”, Germany

Head of the section “Dialogue Forums and Research Programme ‘Culture and Foreign Policy’”, ifa (Institut für Auslandsbeziehungen), Germany

Hanna Peters Online Journalist, ARTE, France

Adelheid Feilcke Head of Strategic Partnerships, Deutsche Welle, Germany

Dr. Mayte Peters Chairwoman Publixphere e.V., Germany

Pumpenhaus Workshop hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS06 37


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

07

The power of the neighborhood: How local media organize participation and how DW Akademie supports this

Participatory media do not require Facebook and Twitter to be effective. As a future basic element of journalistic work, participation can assume very direct forms of interaction. Community-based media in developing countries have always incorporated participatory components. Now they are combining these familiar forms of personal sharing with new technologies. This workshop presents innovative participatory approaches from three regional media projects.

Each of them is a remarkable initiative in which local media have found exciting means of integrating their audiences, and DW Akademie supports all three in varying ways. What have these projects achieved and which challenges proved to be the most difficult to overcome? What do both listeners and content producers have to say about them? What do the initiatives have in common and what are their differences? And what does meaningful support for these projects look like in practice? The session includes presentations and discussions about a Cambodian project that uses techniques of data-driven journalism to develop stories; a Colombian initiative to compile databases of regional corruption and train local journalists to use it; and a local newspaper project in Upper Egypt, where citizens and aspiring journalists publish their own newspapers and websites.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Patrick Leusch Head International Cooperation, DW Akademie, Germany @patrickleusch facebook.com/DWAkademie

Speakers Penhleak Chan Research and Volunteer Coordinator, Open Development Cambodia, Cambodia @penhleakchan, Find me on Linkedin

Fatemah Farag Founder and Director, Welad Elbalad Media Services, Egypt @fatemahfarag

Edilma Prada C茅spedes Coordinator, Plataforma de Periodismo, Consejo de Redacci贸n (CdR), Colombia @edilmaprada, @PlataformadP

Room D Workshop hosted by DW Akademie

#WS07 39


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

08

Room for all? How social entrepreneurs in media are forging a new infrastructure for participation

Our world has changed profoundly. New technologies and globalization have transformed traditional power structures, opening opportunities for millions to participate in society in ways that they could not before. And change is accelerating.

A world of rapid change is a complex landscape to navigate. Instead of hierarchies and institutions, we now live in a more decentralized world. Knowledge is no longer enough: everyone must be creative, flexible, and empathic problemsolvers who collaborate and create in changing environments. New rules are now emerging in the media, too, in many cases shaped by the innovations of social entrepreneurs whose initiatives are causing us to reimagine the roles of audience, journalist, and media enterprise. They are improving access to information and fostering broader and more effective civic participation. This workshop will take a closer look at this emerging infrastructure by examining the strategies of key social entrepreneurs: a) Reaching out to new audiences — Ken Banks, who has developed channels that connect otherwise excluded citizens; b) Financing independent media — Sasa Vucinic, whose new initiative converts audiences into investors, providing new capital to independent news organizations; c) Engaging marginalized actors in the production of news — Cristi Hegranes, whose network enables coverage of development issues typically overlooked by mainstream media; d) Strengthening information communities — Sascha Meinrath, whose technologies ensure that all people gain secure and affordable access to Internet service. After a brief introduction of each case , the floor will be open to discuss questions such as: How should journalism be financed? Where is the line between activation and advocacy in media? What tools are available for making information accessible and understandable for larger audiences? What media skills must citizens develop to improve participation? How do we define ‘quality’ in journalism?

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Global Media Forum


Moderators Konstanze Frischen Ashoka International Board Member, Germany

Michael Vollmann Co-Director Ashoka Globalizer, Ashoka Deutschland gGmbH, Germany

Saša Vucinic

Speakers Ken Banks Founder of kiwanja.net and FrontlineSMS, UK @kiwanja

Co-Founder of the Media Development Loan Fund, Founder and CEO of V Media Venture and Founder of IndieVoices, Singapore @salaja

Cristi Hegranes Founder of Global Press Institute, USA

Jens Redmer Head of New Products, Google, Germany

 globalpress, @ @cristihegranes, @pressinstitute

Sascha Meinrath Director of X-Lab and Founder of the Open Technology Institute, USA @saschameinrath

Plenary Chamber Workshop hosted by Ashoka

#WS08 41


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

09

 See YOU in the future —  New ways of digital storytelling

Digital storytelling has proven to be an effective tool to disseminate, present and impart content of all imaginable kinds. Abstract or complex topics take on the form of short, individual and easily comprehensible films that highlight the relevant aspects of a story — thereby delivering the “message” in a convincing manner. Used in educational, political and participatory contexts — for (inter-)cultural, historical and sustainable purposes — digital storytelling has found its way from telling personal stories to an outstanding instrument that supports people on their way “from information to participation”. The method of digital storytelling is well-established, used all over the world and has evolved in many different formats.

This workshop shows not only the classical approach to digital storytelling but also focuses on new methods, tools and channels. We will look for the new, the special, and the unusual, by exploring the following questions: - Does digital storytelling help overcome borders? - How is digital storytelling used in areas of conflict? - In which ways do professionals apply digital storytelling? - What are current and future tools and platforms? - Can your career benefit from digital storytelling? These and further aspects will be presented by the panelists and discussed with workshop participants to gain insight into digital storytelling and its future.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Priya Bathe Freelance Journalist and Presenter, Germany Find me on Linkedin

Speakers Sarolta Berke Teacher of English as a Second Language, Alternative Secondary School of Economics, Hungary 

facebook.com/sarolta. berke

Guido Kowalski Head of Webmastering and Project Head, Grimme-Institut, Germany

Room A/B Workshop hosted by Grimme-Institut

#WS09 43


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

10

A blueprint for building communities: Applying community-building practices to a news media company

One path for transforming a local media company for the digital age is to build brand not simply around the traditional notions of news and advertising, but around a deeper idea of civic leadership and engagement. This workshop will examine the idea of redefining the business model through the narrative facilitation of community building, not just news or journalism. By helping people in the community organize around shared interests and common issues, how can the media industry create a connection for its newsrooms to make their products stronger and more relevant? Industry innovators will discuss the concept of applying community-building practices to a news media company.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Travis J. Bockenstedt Multimedia Producer in Residence, Wartburg College Department of Communication Arts, United States @tjbock

Peter Pula Founder and CEO, Axiom News, Canada Find me on Linkedin

Speakers Chuck Peters President and CEO, The Gazette Company, United States @cpetersia

Benjamin Smith Applied Anthropologist, Germany Find me on Linkedin

Dr. Penni Pier Department Chair, Wartburg College Department of Communication Arts, United States

Room C Workshop hosted by Wartburg College

#WS10 45


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

11

 The secret of mobilizing 34 million people

34 million people — that’s the circulation of the print versions of The New York Times, The Guardian and Der Spiegel combined and multiplied by 10. And that’s the number of people the Avaaz activism network empowers week after week to take action on urgent global issues. From transforming one horror story of rape in Kenya into a global outrage to introducing a revolutionary new Internet Constitution in Brazil — the Avaaz community is changing the world every week.

In this workshop, Avaaz campaigners will open their treasure chest and share some of the secrets that allow the Avaaz community to close the gap between citizens and their representatives. You will hear about where Avaaz plans to go next, gain heaps of hands-on experience as to how this community makes change happen so you can leave the room buzzing with new ideas! Though not required, participants are encouraged to bring a laptop, tablet computer or iPad to this interactive workshop.

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Global Media Forum


Speakers Emma Ruby-Sachs Campaign Director, Avaaz, United States

Christoph Schott Global Campaigner, Avaaz, Germany @e_campaigning

Pascal Vollenweider Senior Campaigner, Avaaz, Switzerland

Room F/G Workshop hosted by Avaaz.org

#WS11 47


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

12

Big media vs. social media in the global, nonviolent and humanist revolution

More and more people are increasingly concerned about the influence of banking officials on the economic system and government policy around the world. Yet, can we really rely on the media moguls who control the supply of information to tell us the whole story? Despite whistleblowers such as Edward Snowden and U.S. Army Private Manning exposing the depths of surveillance employed to prevent any substantial change from affecting the status quo, information is still sufficiently controlled to keep the population subdued beneath its comfort blanket of reality TV, celebrities and soccer. Nevertheless, social change is bubbling all over the world and on the rise. Expressions of social unrest in such unlikely places as Iceland and Sweden show that social conflict is just as possible in the supposedly most-developed parts of the world as it is in any dictatorship of the Middle East. Social media is the tool of choice for disaffected groups around the world and creates the conditions for manifestations everywhere to not only flourish, but also for those protests to recognize the same roots of the conflict at play, whether it’s over a new shopping center in Istanbul or an increase in bus fare in São Paolo. The more the protesters adhere to a strategy of nonviolence, the more the affected state sends in agents provocateurs to destabilize it towards violence. Pressenza’s international network of editors promoting peace, nonviolence, humanism and the fight against discrimination are uniquely placed to report on such protests and invite you to this workshop to talk about how new media and social media are supporting the nonviolent revolution required to bring a dignified life to all inhabitants of the planet.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Tony Robinson Pressenza Budapest Bureau Chief and Spokesperson for “World Without Wars and Violence”, Hungary @tonyrobinson6

Speakers David Andersson Member of Occupy Wall Street and the “Making Worlds: A Commons Coalition”, United States

Baher Kamal Egyptian-born, Secular, Pro-Peace Journalist, Spain @Baher_Kamal

@davidandersson facebook.com/DavidAnderssonNYC davidandersson.tumblr.com/

Paulo Genovese Pressenza Brazil Bureau Chief, Brazil

Dr. Silvia Swinden Pressenza London Bureau Chief, Retired Forensic Psychiatrist and Coordinator of the World Centre for Humanist Studies, United Kingdom

Tony Henderson  ressenza Hong Kong P Bureau Chief and Member of the World Coordination Team of the International Humanist Party, Hong Kong @tonyhen

Pumpenhaus Workshop hosted by Pressenza

#WS12 49


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

13

The rise of citizen journalism and its impact on traditional journalism in Russia

Russian bloggers don’t post photos of their cats in their journals. Or do they? Who are Russia’s citizen journalists — are they activists, politicians or actually journalists? Why can mainstream media no longer afford to ignore bloggers? Is there a war of blogs or a war on blogs and how has the Internet become a digital battlefield with new laws being used as weapons against citizen activists to restrict freedom of expression online? Social networks are also taking over traditional blogs. This workshop will track the evolution of the Russian blogosphere and how it has changed over the last ten years to become a major phenomenon in the Russian and global media environment. Members of the Russian media community, scholars, journalists and bloggers will discuss these and other questions related to citizen journalism in Russia. The workshop will also look at the prospects of media development in the country given the fact that its population is swiftly moving online, making the Internet the Number One source of information for younger audiences.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Michael Mirny Director, Media Programs in Russia, IREX, France

Speakers Fedor Kravchenko Director, Media Lawyers Colleagues, Russia facebook.com/partner.fk

Roman Chelyskin Co-Founder & CEO Fastcult, Russia

Marina Litvinovich  hief Editor, Aggregator of C Blog Posts, BestToday.ru; Author of the Research “Public campaigns on the Internet: the experience of Russian regions�, Russia f acebook.com/marina. litvinovich

Room D Workshop hosted by IREX Europe

#WS13 51


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 5:30 p.m. – 6:00 p.m. Keynote

14

 Dr. Gerd Müller Dr. Gerd Müller German Federal Minister for Economic Cooperation and Development

Plenary Chamber hosted by Deutsche Welle

#DW_GMF 52

Global Media Forum


ONE is a campaign and advocacy organization backed by over three and a half million people from around the world and every walk of life who are committed to the fight against extreme poverty and preventable disease, particularly in Africa. We hold world leaders to account for the promises made to the poorest, and we press them to put in place policies to promote and support development. We also work with leaders in Africa to support greater democracy, accountability and transparency. Facts show: The end of extreme poverty by 2030 is in our hands. But only if we act together and if we act now.

Join us and take action today at ONE.ORG

53


Program

Monday, 30 June 2014 6:00 p.m. – 7:00 p.m. Award Ceremony

15

 The Bobs Awards Ceremony 2014

The Bobs Awards recognize outstanding contributions to international freedom of expression by honoring blogs, social media projects and websites. Since its inception in 2004, Deutsche Welle’s annual award for independent online media has established itself as the premier international and multilingual competition for online campaigns and initiatives. The jury-selected winners of the 2014 Bobs Awards will receive their prizes at this ceremony. The event presents a unique opportunity for conference participants to meet exceptional activists engaged in shaping the future of their societies and to talk to people whose voices are too often silenced by censorship and oppression. This year the Global Media Forum Award will honor the local language Indian weekly newspaper Khabar Lahariya, which focuses on participation and interaction. We also invite you to join us in congratulating the other five winners of The Bobs 2014 Jury Awards and meet representatives from the Visualizing Palestine project or the Bangla Braille initiative from Bangladesh. You will also have the opportunity to get to know representatives from the Ukrainian web portal YanukovychLeaks, the artist behind weicombo on the Chinese microblogging-service weibo and – last but not least – the photoblogger Mosa' ab Elshamy from Cairo. Altogether the Bobs Awards include 14 languages: Arabic, Bengali, Chinese, English, French, German, Hindi, Indonesian, Persian, Portuguese, Russian, Spanish, Turkish and Ukrainian. Through the Bobs Awards, Deutsche Welle honors work that connects cultures, creates transparency and builds online bridges capable of transcending language barriers. At the same time, the Bobs Awards help illustrate the diversity of the international blogosphere and add stimulus to enriching the public discussion about freedom of hosted by expression in online media. Deutsche Welle

Plenary Chamber

#DW_GMF 54

Global Media Forum


Side Event

Monday, 30 June 2014 7:00 p.m.

Reception at Deutsche Welle’s broadcasting head office

© DW/K. Danetzki

Germany’s international broadcaster Deutsche Welle has been in dialogue with the world for over 60 years. We welcome you to our headquarters in Bonn.

55


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 9:30 a.m. – 11:00 a.m. Plenary session I

16



Global and participatory — political opinion-making in the digital age

Multimedia diversity and digital connectivity have opened up new forms of political participation, such as e-government and e-diplomacy. While these can serve to lessen a growing alienation between citizens and politicians, they also raise serious questions: How can we ensure privacy protection, for example for informants? What role do whistleblowers play and what are the limits of freedom of the press and expression? And lastly, is there any conceivable means of ever reining in digital networking?

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Jana Pareigis Journalist and Presenter, Deutsche Welle, Germany

Speakers Matthew Armstrong Member of the Broadcasting Board of Governors, United States @mountainrunner

Prof. Guy Berger Director, Freedom of Expression and Media Development UNESCO, France

Š CureTalk

Amy Goodman Journalist and Co-Founder, Democracy Now!, United States

Emma Ruby-Sachs Campaign Director, Avaaz, United States

Julius van de Laar Independent Campaign and Strategy Consultant, Germany @juliusvandelaar facebook.com/ JuliusvandeLaar Find me on Linkedin

PlenaryChamber Plenary session hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS16 57


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 11:00 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. Keynote

17

Dr. Frank-Walter Steinmeier Dr. Frank-Walter Steinmeier German Federal Minister for Foreign Aff airs

PlenaryChamber hosted by Deutsche Welle

#DW_GMF 58

GlobalMediaForum


THE ENERGY TRANSITION

THE PROJECT, THE GOALS, THE SUCCESSES

E1 1/2014 â‚Ź 4.70 and business Forum on politics, culture www.deutschland.de

2014 European elections

An interview with Foreign Minister Steinmeier Remembrance and commemoration Saxon Switzerland

Siegfried Haasch/Flickr/getty

images

Land of rocks

ENE RGY TRANSISSESTIO N THE THE PROJE CT, THE GOALS, THE SUCCE

Find out all you need to know about the Energy Transition in our online dossier www.deutschland.de/en/dossier/the-energy-transition and as an e-paper via the website www.deutschland.de

16.04.2014 16:32:03

1_ENG 1

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59

Siegfried Haasch/Flickr/getty images

Anniversaries


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Workshop

18

 How digital activism can help achieve real change

The bashing about “clicktivism” is old hat — and yet in vogue as ever. Similarly old is the postulation that online and offline activism must mesh effectively to achieve concrete political results. Despite this discussion and the distinction between both spheres being rather 1.0, it is very persistent. Firstly, because it is true that effective campaigns must mobilize both online and offline and secondly, because connecting both is easier said than done. Collecting many signatures for an online petition, that’s feasible. But how do you get at least a fraction of your petition signers to participate in an “offline” campaign action or even meet with policy-makers? Moving so-called “slacktivists” up the famous “ladder of engagement” can be very wearisome — and often unsuccessful. Cultural pessimists and campaigners alike are therefore frustrated with digital activism. On the other hand, low-bar digital means of participation allow people with little time or without a previous activism biography to support a political cause. In other words, online elements of participation can make a campaign more inclusive and impactful — especially when combined with compelling campaign actions that go beyond simply clicking a link.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator to be announced

Speakers Paula Hannemann Director, Change.org, Germany

Adrian Lovett Director, ONE, Europe

Alicia Blรกzquez Fernรกndez Senior Campaigns Manager, ONE, Germany

David Cole International Digital Director, ONE, UK

Plenary Chamber Workshop hosted by ONE

#WS18 61


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Workshop

19

 Promoter or preventer? The role of journalists in e-participation

“Power to the people” is an all-important principle to democracy since individuals have a strong desire to have a say in matters that concern them. Citizens want to be part of the decision-making processes in their communities, and e-participation is one possible means of doing so. But how, for example, can citizens be expected to understand the complex mechanisms behind municipal budgets? What opportunities do participatory tools — such as open participatory budgeting — offer to foster interaction between citizens and policy-makers? And what are their challenges and risks? In cases like these, journalists and the media play a special role. To what extent do they influence the acceptance, progress, success or failure of participatory processes? What is the relationship between conventional media — newspapers, radio and television — and digital and social media in this context? Are there differences from country to country? And how do they deal with nations’ differing levels of technological advancement? An international panel will discuss these and related questions by examining practical examples from a variety of countries. Israeli journalist Liat Schlesinger will elaborate on participatory projects in Israel and Mexico. Dr. Mayte Peters from Publixphere.de, a German-language online information and discussion service, will present ideas on sparking political interest in young adults in a European context. Michelle Ruesch from www.buergerhaushalt.org/en — an online portal on participatory budgeting and related issues — informs about current projects in Germany and other countries.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Ute Lange Head of Corporate Communications at ENGAGEMENT GLOBAL – Service for Development Initiatives, Germany  @EngGlobal engagement-global.de Find me on Xing

Speakers Tchadjei Ouro-Longa Head of Communication and Development at the municipality of Sokodé, Togo mairie_sokode@yahoo.fr

Dr. Mayte Peters Chairwoman Publixphere e.V., Germany  maytepeters @ @publixphere publixphere.de

Michelle Ruesch Project Manager, Zebralog GmbH & Co. KG, Germany  michelleruesch, @ @zebralog zebralog.de

Liat Schlesinger Independent Journalist and a Communication for Development Specialist, Israel @Schlesi Find me on Linkedin blogs.haaretz.co.il/ liatshlesinger/

Room A/B Workshop hosted by Engagement Global — Service for Development Initiatives

#WS19 63


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Workshop

20

Strengthening freedom of information and source protection worldwide

Digital technologies have enabled journalists around the world to deliver the news more directly and have established new ways to investigate stories. They are, however, also used to spy on supposedly private communications and suppress journalists, activists and bloggers. Many Western companies are complicit in human rights abuses by “Enemies of the Internet” such as Bahrain, Ethiopia and Syria, as they supply the tools necessary to implement intrusive spying. To date, Western governments have largely failed to restrict this cynical market.

This panel will discuss different vectors to strengthen human rights, such as freedom of information and freedom of expression, in the light of international law and the most recent decisions made by members of the Wassenaar Arrangement.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Matthias Spielkamp Founding Partner of the iRights.Lab Think Tank, Germany

Anja Kovacs Fellow at the Centre for Internet and Society, India @anjakovacs

Speakers Hauke Gierow Head of the Internet Freedom Desk at Reporters Without Borders, Germany @h4uk3

Edin Omanovich Research Officer at Privacy International, United Kingdom

Lorena Jaume-PalasĂ­ Lecturer, Department for Political Philosophy, Ludwig Maximilians University Munich, Germany @lopalasi

Room C Workshop hosted by Reporters without Borders

#WS20 65


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Workshop

21

The changing face of African media — Opportunities for public participation

Traditional media in Africa is no longer the only source of information across the continent. Members of the public have increasingly been encouraged to submit their own content as mobile reporters or bloggers. To what extent does this shift towards public participation signify a democratization of conventional media? Should this change be seen as a threat to credible and authentic journalism or as an opportunity to promote transparency among the media establishment?

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Russell Southwood CEO, Balancing Act, United Kingdom @BalancingActAfr

Jesse Oguntimehin Head Customer Service, Spinlet, Nigeria

Speakers

@jesseoguns

Pim de Wit Founder and Director, Voices of Africa Media Foundation, The Netherlands f acebook.com/ pim.dewit.79

SĂŠverin Tchounkeu CEO, Groupe Equinoxe, Cameroon

Wangeci Murage Head of business development, Zuku TV / Wananchi Group, Kenya @wmurage

Room F/G Workshop hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS21 67


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Workshop

22

The role of (social) media in promoting and sustaining democratic governance

This year the Friedrich Naumann Foundation for Freedom presents a panel of experts from Ukraine, Lebanon, Egypt, India and Myanmar who will discuss the role of (social) media in promoting and sustaining democratic governance. On the one hand they will look at new social media’s part in initiating processes of political change (e.g. Facebook revolution). Another aspect — one that has been largely overlooked in media policy debates to date — is the media’s role in stabilizing processes of political reform and supporting democracy. Right now this debate bears special significance in transition countries in Asia, the Arab region and Eastern Europe. But also in countries considered to be well-established democracies, this continues to be a factor of great importance. Dr. Ronald Meinardus, who directed projects for the Middle East and North Africa with the Friedrich Naumann Foundation for Freedom in Cairo for more than seven years, will moderate the panel discussion.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Dr. Ronald Meinardus Regional Director MENA, Friedrich Naumann Foundation for Freedom, Egypt @Meinardus

Speakers Esraa Abdel-Fattah Blogger and Activist, Egypt @esraa2008

Nitin Pai Head of the Takshashila Institute, India

Sergii Leshchenko Deputy Editor-in-Chief “Ukrainska Prawda� Online, Ukraine

f acebook.com/ leshchenko.ukraine/ Pravda.com.ua

Khin Maung Win Deputy Executive Director, Democratic Voice of Burma, Burma/ Myanmar

Ayman Mhanna Director Samir Kassir Foundation, Lebanon @AymanMhanna Find me on LinkedIn

Annex Workshop hosted by Friedrich Naumann Foundation for Freedom

#WS22 69


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Workshop

23

Whistleblowers, activists, journalists: Is advocacy journalism the journalism of the digital age?

Journalists shouldn’t identify themselves with a specific cause. However, journalists like Glenn Greenwald, who published the documents provided by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden, disagree. He believes that journalists can also be activists. With a new project financed by eBay founder Pierre Omidyar called The Intercept, Greenwald is carrying out a journalistic mission. “Our longer-term mission is to provide aggressive and independent adversarial journalism,” he says. In the age of Wikileaks and social media, important questions arise: To what extent should journalists be allowed to express an opinion and take a stance in their reporting, and which platforms will serve to inform us in the future?

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Holger Hank Head DW Akademie Digital, Germany

Speakers Patrick Beuth Editor, ZEIT ONLINE, Germany @patrickbeuth

Martín Rodríguez Pellecer Founder and Editorin-Chief, Nomada.gt, Guatemala  martin_guate, @ @nomada_gt

Dan Gillmor  rofessor of Digital P Entrepreneurship and Media Literacy, ASU Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication, also Author and Columnist for The Guardian, United States

Steffen Leidel Editor and Trainer, DW Akademie Digital, Germany

Dr. Ala’a Shehabi Co-Founder, Bahrain Watch, Bahrain/UK @alaashehabi

Pumpenhaus Workshop hosted by DW Akademie

#WS23 71


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. Workshop

24

Western surveillance technologies and “ungoverned spaces” — Challenges to protect (media) freedom

For years, European and North American companies have supplied states such as Tunisia, Egypt, Libya, Bahrain and Syria with the necessary technological infrastructure for filtering the Internet, blocking websites, monitoring e-mail traffic or tapping and locating mobile phones. Among the suppliers are large telecommunications groups, such as Nokia Siemens and Ericsson as well as a good number of medium-sized companies that have specialized in programming spyware. Indeed, the delivery of such technologies to repressive and authoritarian regimes is potentially no less problematic than the export of assault rifles or battle tanks. Surveillance technologies play a decisive role when it comes to locating, arresting, torturing and even murdering alleged dissidents.

At the same time, the US Administration has been pursuing the concept of ‘ungoverned spaces’ since the 9/11 terrorist attacks. To construct ungoverned spaces, sharply delineated borders are established the transgression of which will turn a person invisibly into a suspect and potential actor of violence who is thus subject to state involvement that can reach from increased monitoring to even the application of violence. Political spaces of the state of emergency are identified, categorized and defined, which legitimate actions considered to be a challenge to valid regulations. This, for instance applies to cyberspace as much as remote areas in Somalia or Afghanistan. Behind this background the workshop seeks to discuss the following questions: - Social media and online journalism under attack. How state authorities misuse the Internet to intimidate and suppress the opposition (Egypt and other cases) - How do surveillance technologies work? - The cyberspace as “ungoverned space”: What is the logic behind this concept and where do we meet it? - Challenges in export control: How can a comprehensive, institutionally supported set of rules and regulations, which foresees a general authorization when exporting security and surveillance technologies suited to violate human rights be implemented? 72

Global Media Forum


Moderator Ahmed Khalifa Researcher at BICC and Photo Journalist, Egypt / Germany

Speakers Menso Heus Coordinator Internet Protection Lab, The Netherlands

Prof. Conrad Schetter Research Director at BICC, Germany

Marc von Boemcken Researcher at BICC and Co-Editor of the German Peace Report, Germany

Room D Workshop hosted by Bonn International Center for Conversion

#DW24 73


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

25

 Transatlantic talk

Disclosure of the United States NSA’s secret surveillance activities has deeply shaken transatlantic relations. At the same time, allegations of industrial espionage weigh heavily on negotiations for a proposed transatlantic trade and investment partnership. How grave is the crisis in transatlantic relations? What is the proper balance between the civil right to privacy versus limitations for the sake of security? In light of the resulting loss of trust, how can the transatlantic partners deal with international challenges — such as the civil war in Syria, withdrawal from Afghanistan and Iran’s nuclear ambitions — with a shared sense of responsibility?

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Moderator Kate M端ser Editor/Moderator, Deutsche Welle, Germany

Stefan Kornelius Senior Editor for Foreign Policy, S端ddeutsche Zeitung, Germany

Speakers Chief Political Correspondent, Deutsche Welle, Germany

息 SZ

Melinda Crane

R端diger Lentz Executive Director, Aspen Institute, Germany

Peter Kloeppel Chief Editor, RTL Television, Germany

PlenaryChamber Workshop hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS25 75


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

26

Participatory story — Be a part of it

In the course of only one and a half hours this workshop will let you experience how a digital story is created from scratch. We will start out with just the idea, work on the storyline, include all the material, and at the end of the workshop a digital story will be completed and screened.

You will see how audio is recorded, pictures are taken and videos are made, material is edited and the story is finalized. We will demonstrate the use of the necessary hardware and soft ware in a production environment that allows you to follow every step of the process. The participatory story is a special form of digital storytelling that can be used — for example — for preparing cultural, historical or societal topics for presentation by groups such as school classes, seminars or conferences. It encourages the creation of a digital story with more than one storyteller or narrator, without ever neglecting the principles of a classic digital story. And what's best is that YOU participate live in the process and are a part of the final story. You want to know how? Join us on Tuesday, July 1, 2014 at the Global Media Forum. Presenter Guido Kowalski Head of Webmastering and Project Head, Grimme-Institut, Germany

RoomA/B hosted by Grimme-Institut

#WS26 76

GlobalMediaForum


Voices of Africa Media Foundation

The Voices of Africa Media Foundation is a media training organization that was founded in 2006. It aims to contribute to the enhancement of the media sector in Africa by taking full advantage of smart mobile phones. The foundation has realized mobile video reporting projects in eight African countries. These mobile community reports represent and reflect the voice of the community. Today, the Foundation concentrates on sustainable projects only. We do not stop at teaching youngsters from underprivileged to learn media skills. We also train and help them to make a living so that they become independent from external financial sources. Our showcase is the Nairobi Community Media House. (www.africanslumjournal.com) We happily share our experience with partners in Africa. We are present at the Global Media Forum 2014 and glad to talk. Voices of Africa Media Foundation Julianastraat 30, 2012 ES Haarlem, The Netherlands Phone: 0031 23 5428366 Email: info@voamf.org http://www.voamf.org http://www.voicesofafrica.com http://www.africanslumjournal.com Enabling community based video reporting in Africa

#WS03 77


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

27

Big data, big insights: Mapping climate-induced displacement with mobile data

In November 2013, Typhoon Haiyan displaced an estimated four million people in the Philippines. Only a month earlier, cyclonic storm Phailin forced the government to evacuate nearly nine million people in Eastern India. As extreme weather events increase in frequency and severity, more and more people will be forced to leave their homes. Where do these displaced populations go? Is aid infrastructure in place when they arrive? Do they return home after the disaster has passed?

Mobile Data, Environmental Extremes and Population (MDEEP) is a cutting-edge project at the junction of big data, climate change, and human welfare. It is the first time mobile call data records (CDRs) have been used to assess climate impacts. The research findings have strong implications for capacity building in disaster preparedness and response, as well as needs assessment. MDEEP started just after Cyclone Mahasen hit Bangladesh in May 2013 and affected more than 1.3 million people. MDEEP’s researchers from the United Nations University Institute for Environment and Human Security (UNU-EHS) and Flowminder.org have analyzed anonymous mobile data from more than five million users provided by Grameenphone, the largest mobile phone services operator in Bangladesh, and will present their initial findings from Cyclone Mahasen at the workshop. As more people are affected by extreme weather, the media play a crucial role in shaping the wider dialogue on environmental migration. Anonymized CDRs used in this project offer precise and reliable data on a very large scale, which will be presented visually with maps and figures, making it easier for journalists to collaborate with researchers on such a complex issue. The period following a disaster is chaotic and rife with misinformation. This workshop will explore how the media can use the maps and analyses generated by novel and big datasets to verify information following a disaster and how they can more accurately report on the struggles and challenges of environmental migrants.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Janine Kandel Head of Communications, United Nations University Vice Rectorate in Europe (UNU-ViE), Germany

Speakers Rina Tsubaki Project Manager / Lead for Emergency Journalism and Verification Handbook, European Journalism Centre, The Netherlands

@wildflyingpanda

Dr. Erik Wetter Co-Founder, Flowminder, Sweden @flowminder

Dr. David J. Wrathall Senior Researcher, United Nations University — Institute for Environment and Human Security (UNU-EHS), Germany

Room C Workshop hosted by United Nations University for Environment and Human Security / Flowminder.org

#WS27 79


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

28

An ice age for privacy? The rights to free speech, information and privacy versus mass surveillance

“Freedom of expression cannot be ensured without respect to privacy in communications.” (Frank La Rue, United Nations Special Rapporteur on Freedom of Expression and Opinion) In June 2013, whistleblower Edward Snowden decided that the public should know about the activities being carried out by the United States’ National Security Agency (NSA). Via the media he revealed what he thought should no longer go unnoticed: The excessive surveillance of millions of Internet and mobile phone users worldwide — a major threat to people’s right to privacy. The right to privacy is often understood as an essential requirement for the realization of the right to freedom of expression. Undue interference in peoples’ privacy can — directly and indirectly — limit the free development and exchange of ideas, which are vital to every democracy. Over the last several years, many countries have implemented access to information laws. However, more and more information of public interest is being withheld in the name of national security. At the same time, many states make use of mass surveillance and disregard the right to privacy of millions of people — again in the name of national security. Several human rights issues are at stake: The human right to information is restricted by public interest issues. The human right to privacy is menaced by excessive surveillance. Free speech is endangered. Who guarantees the availability of information when it is unduly withheld? Whistleblowers and the media alike have a very important role, bearing a special responsibility towards the public. How can they be protected? Article 17 of the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights prohibits arbitrary or unlawful interference with anyone’s privacy or correspondence. How can the right to privacy be better protected, even in the context of extraterritorial surveillance? Where is the line between security interests and the individual’s right to privacy? 80

Global Media Forum


Moderator Sebastian Schweda Lawyer and Spokesperson of the Amnesty International Working Group on Human Rights & Technology, Germany

Speakers Prof. Beate Rudolf Director, German Institute for Human Rights, Germany

Dr. Ben Wagner Research Fellow, European University Viadrina, Germany

Room F/G Workshop hosted by Amnesty International / German Institute for Human Rights

#WS28 81


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

29

 Revolution postponed. The Arab Spring and Africa

Whether protesting against higher fuel prices or against authoritarian regimes, Africans in nations ranging from Angola to Ethiopia have taken to the streets in the face of political adversity to air their discontent. Organizing via social networks, blogs or spokespeople living in exile abroad, the protestors have met repressive responses from their governments. Has the revolution in Africa failed, or has it merely been postponed? Social media and human rights activists will be discussing these and related questions. Inspired by the Arab Spring, a youth movement formed in Angola in 2011 to protest against President José Eduardo dos Santos. The demonstrations were typically met with fierce government resistance and crushed before they could gain a foothold. Three activists were killed. In spring 2011, the slogan in Ethiopia was “Beka”, Amharic for “enough”. A widespread campaign, driven mainly by the diaspora and social media, protested against the government of the late Prime Minister, Meles Zenawi. “We are not worried that there will be a north Africa-type revolution in Ethiopia. It's simply not possible” was his laconic response. And in fact, the uprising died out virtually overnight after a much-anticipated “Day of Rage” on May 28. In Zimbabwe in February 2011, President Robert Mugabe ordered the arrest of 46 civil rights activists and trade unionists, charging them with high treason. The group’s crime had been to gather to watch a film about the revolutions in Egypt and Tunisia. Jenni Williams, of the women’s rights group WOZA, says it was a familiar scene in a country ruled by an authoritarian government. An eloquent and outspoken activist, she has been arrested no fewer than 43 times by Mugabe’s security forces.

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Moderator Usman Shehu Editor, Africa Desk, Deutsche Welle, Germany

Eric Topona

Speakers Rafael Marques de Morais Civil Rights Activist, Journalist and Coordinator of the Website Maka Angola, Angola @RafaelMdeMorais

Eshete Bekele Tekle Journalist and Blogger, Ethiopia

Journalist and former Correspondent in N'Djamena, Chad, Deutsche Welle, Germany topona.eric@gmail.com

Jenni Williams Human Rights Defender, Co-Founder of Women of Zimbabwe Arise (WOZA), Zimbabwe wozazimbabwe.org, @wozazimbabwe

Pumpenhaus Workshop hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS29 83


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Workshop

30

And the ICT4kids Oscar goes to...: Good practice in engaging children and youth in development

Information and Communication Technologies for Development, also known as ICT4D, is an exciting, young interdisciplinary field of practice and study. Some argue that it could revolutionize how international development initiatives are run, offering tools such as SMS and social media to create direct engagement with project participants, beneficiaries and communities. In a recent report produced by the University of London’s ICT4D Centre at Royal Holloway for UNICEF, 35 experts in the area of child-related ICT4D were asked to discuss what worked and what didn’t. The interviews showed a strong consensus that participatory approaches increased the chances of project success. They also revealed a rising trend in involving young people in particular in more participatory forms, not just of project governance, but also more broadly in social and political discussions. Expert interviewees nominated notably inspiring projects involving children and youths. This workshop will include innovative individuals from those nominee projects who have stood out for using the potential of ICTs for participation in development processes. In addition to hearing about these and other initiatives, the audience is invited to also nominate further projects. There are no prizes to win but a lot of inspiring ideas and good practices to share!

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Dr. Dorothea Kleine Director, ICT4D Centre, Royal Holloway, University of London, UK

Speakers Caroline Figuères Managing Director, IICD (International Institute for Communication and Development), The Netherlands iicd.org

Sammia Christina Poveda PhD Researcher, ICT4D Centre & UNESCO Chair in ICT4D, Royal Holloway, University of London, UK

Davinder Kumar Head of Communications (West & Central Africa), Plan International, UK

Philip Walton COO, BRCK, Kenya brck.com

@davtox plan-international.org

James Lawrie Senior Education Adviser, Save the Children, UK savethechildren.org.uk

Room D Workshop hosted by Centre for ICT4D at Royal Holloway, University of London

#WS30 85


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

31

M-powering society: How mobile technology is changing society

This workshop focuses on the society-changing potential of mobile technologies and in particular on specific mobile applications in developing countries that have demonstrated a proven impact on social development. Representatives of projects centered on mobile health, mobile education and mobile government will provide insights into what makes their mobile solutions successful and why they lend themselves to mobile applications. The panelists will discuss the opportunities and challenges inherent in mobile technologies, especially in developing nations. The workshop will also address the question of what lessons the Western world can learn from the projects presented.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Dr. Mark Speich Executive Director of the Vodafone Institute for Society and Communications, Germany @markspeich

Speakers Ken Banks Founder of kiwanja.net and FrontlineSMS, UK @kiwanja

Julia Manske Researcher, stiftung neue verantwortung, Germany @juka_ma

Bas Hoefman  ocial Entrepreneur and S Founding Director of the Social Enterprise: Text to Change (TTC), The Netherlands @bhoefman

Artas Bartas Founder of Bribespot, Germany @artasbartas

Plenary Chamber Workshop hosted by Vodafone Institute for Society and Communications

#WS31 87


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

32

Digital activism and social change: Views from the winners of The Bobs Awards

The Internet has provided valuable tools for social and political change throughout the world. People join campaigns, exchange information and work together for common causes. Strengthening participation and interaction are key to any project that aims to mobilize citizens online. How do successful ones achieve that? Which are best practices? Each of the winners of Deutsche Welle's international online activism award, The Bobs, has come to the Global Media forum with a story to tell focusing on their individual experiences. Some of them have to endure censorship and repression at home. This session aims to amplify the voices of activists who successfully strengthen freedom of speech throughout the Internet. With the emphasis on participation and interaction, the workshop will take place as a kind of "open living room", with the moderator only minimally guiding the conversation. Questions from the audience will be integrated from the beginning after a brief introduction of the panelists.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Kristin Zeier Managing Editor for Social Media, Deutsche Welle, Germany

Speakers Representative of Yanukovichleaks, Ukraine

Representative of Mosa’ab Elshamy, Egypt

Representative of Khabar Lahariya, India

Room A/B Workshop hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS32 89


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

33

A case study in enabling residents from informal settlements to participate in decision-making

Many capitals of developing countries have slums with millions of residents. Who hears their voices? How can they possibly participate in the decision-making processes about issues that matter to them?

In 2010, the Voices of Africa Media Foundation launched an innovative media initiative that directly involves slum residents in Nairobi, Kenya. Known as the Nairobi Community Media House (NCMH), this successful initiative trains talented young people (20-25 years old) from the city’s many slums to become professional media filmmakers. The trainees also learn how to make money, allowing them to become financially independent reporters. One of their programs is the African Slum Journal (www.africanslumjournal.com). Another program is called Bunge Mtaani. The title is Kiswahili for “Parliament of the streets” and is meant to strengthen the citizens’ participation. Every month, the NCMH organizes an event in a different slum in Nairobi about a specific topic that matters to that particular settlement. The NCMH produces a documentary about the topic and plays it during the event. The residents discuss the video with the help of a moderator. The residents’ opinions are filmed, posted on the Internet and covered by a local radio and TV station. This concept enables the residents to raise their voices and participate in issues relevant to their lives. The structure of the Community Media House and Bunge Mtaani concepts will be presented in this workshop and the many challenges will be discussed.

90

Global Media Forum


Moderator Pim de Wit Founder and Director, Voices of Africa Media Foundation, The Netherlands facebook.com/pim.dewit.79

Speaker Mildred Odongo Deputy Managing Director, Nairobi Community Media House, Kenya @Myldongo

Room C Workshop hosted by Voices of Africa Media Foundation

#WS33 91


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

34

Transcultural understandings of legitimacy: A pre-condition for global governance?

The legitimacy of global governance is challenged: African countries question the International Criminal Court and accuse it of pursuing only African cases and ignoring crimes in other parts of the world. The decision-making structures of the UN Security Council and of other International Organizations such as the IMF are criticized for not reflecting current configurations of power. And mass protests during meetings of the WTO and G8 shed light on the opposition of vocal sections of the public against global governance institutions. Shortfalls in legitimacy are a vital problem for the functioning of global governance. The more illegitimate actors perceive global governance, the less likely they will collaborate and the lower the degree of compliance. Achieving global legitimacy is thus of key importance in times of pressing global challenges. One key challenge to constructing legitimacy is the cultural diversity of an international order that has fundamentally changed with the emergence of new global powers. Two programs in Germany have taken up these challenges by working closely with participants from these emerging powers: The Managing Global Governance Programme by GIZ and the German Development Institute / Deutsches Institut für Entwicklungspolitik (DIE) and CrossCulture Internships by the Institut für Auslandsbeziehungen (ifa). By moving “from information to participation” they actively engage participants from different cultures in the joint creation of common values and norms which guide collective responses to global challenges. Why are institutions of global governance accused of lacking legitimacy? Is global governance a Western concept? What is the role of cultural diversity? How can global governance be constructed in a more legitimate way? Which role does transcultural dialogue play for creating common values and finding common solutions to global problems? These and other questions will be addressed by this panel of high-level experts, organised by the German Development Institute / Deutsches Institut für Entwicklungspolitik (DIE) — Germany’s leading development policy think tank.

92

Global Media Forum


Moderator Dr. Tatjana Reiber Senior Researcher at the German Development Institute / Deutsches Institut f端r Entwicklungspolitik (DIE), Germany

Speakers Juliana Figale German Federal Foreign Office, Training for International Diplomats & MGG Alumni, Germany

Ronald Gr辰tz Secretary General of the Institut f端r Auslandsbeziehungen (ifa), Germany

Dr. Siddharth Mallavarapu Associate Professor & Chairperson, Department of International Relations at the South Asian University New Delhi, India

Prof. Jan Aart Scholte  aculty Chair of Peace F and Development in the School of Global Studies at the University of Gothenburg, Sweden and Professor of Politics and International Studies at the University of Warwick, UK

Room F/G Workshop hosted by German Development Institute / Deutsches Institut f端r Entwicklungspolitik (DIE)

#WS34 93


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Workshop

35

Does Africa’s online revolution present an opportunity for democratization?

Anyone who has recently travelled through Africa will have noticed a widespread digital revolution. This is particularly true for the communications sector. The continent is now home to more than 700 million mobile phone owners. Second only to Asia, it is the largest market for mobile telephony and has the highest growth rates internationally. The number of Internet users is also set to rise sharply. While 167 million Africans are online today, the figure is projected to climb to an estimated 600 million by 2025. The repercussions of digitization in Africa can already be seen in many places, websites, social networks and YouTube videos. Digitization is enabling a growing number of people to participate in social and political processes. The digital revolution affects not only people’s personal living environments; its economic significance should not be underestimated. Forecasts indicate that online services could account for 10% of Africa’s gross domestic product by 2025. That’s $300 billion compared to $18 billion in 2013. The growth of digital media is also taking stronger influence on politics and the development of democracy in African countries. For a long time it was easy for authoritarian leaders to cut off their opponents’ access to state-owned media, stifling their basis for communication with voters. The Internet, social media and online TV have changed all that. Electronic media open up new possibilities for political competition, giving parties that previously had no chance of success the opportunity to include their messages in the opinion-making process and contributing to plurality and diversity. Africa’s digital revolution is a phenomenon that deserves much more attention in Europe. This workshop will explore the opportunities and challenges that digitization brings for the continent’s democratic development. An especially close look will be given to the question of how the new opportunities presented by Africa’s online revolution can be used by political parties to improve communications with their electorates and promote the process of democratization throughout the continent.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Maria Grunwald Journalist, Freelance Moderator and Media Trainer, Germany

Heather Thuynsma Adjunct Professor, University of Pretoria, South Africa

Speakers Dave Duarte Partner, Treeshake, South Africa

Nathalie Yamb

John Mrema Director for Parliamentary and Council Affairs CHADEMA, Chair Person of Chadema Web TV, Tanzania

Executive Advisor to the President of LIDER – Liberté et Démocratie pour la République, Ivorian Opposition Political Party, Ivory Coast

Pumpenhaus Workshop hosted by Konrad Adenauer Foundation

#WS35 95


Program

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 4:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. Fishbowl session

36

Participation through self-education: How digital literacy enables young people to become change-makers

From information to participation — for the first time in human history, tools are available that enable basically everyone to play an active role in society and make his or her own voice heard. The key to this is digital literacy and a generation of digital natives that have grown up with a whole new set of tools and the option of educating themselves. This session examines the role of young people in creating new ways of digital participation and showcases exemplary practices of digital projects for social good. What makes young people become digital activists? And why would some of them dedicate all of their time to campaigning for issues such as human rights, transparency or gender equality? The session also engages experts to discuss the settings that spark creativity and make young people participate actively in society. It also takes a critical look at what young people demand from their educational institutions and political leaders to create a more active society. The session is hosted by the organizers of the Digital Participation Camp, an international initiative that draws young people together once a year to live, learn and work collectively to create new websites, apps and campaigns for social good. This fishbowl session not only talks about participation but also actively engages it. A team of social media moderators will filter contributions from the audience throughout the session and regularly incorporate them on stage. Two open seats will serve as a direct link to engage the audience.

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Moderators Mathias Haas CEO, SuperSocial, Austria @mathias_haas

Dominik Schmengler CEO, department of tomorrow, Germany

Jason Muloongo Co-Founder and COO, funda, South Africa Find me on Linkedin

Carina Schmid Manager, The Global Experience, Germany facebook.com/carisafari

Momal Mushtaq Founder, The Freedom Traveller, Pakistan @tfreedomt

Speakers Abbas Adel Founder, MorsiMeter.com, Egypt @abbasadel, facebook.com/abbasadel Find me on Linkedin

James Norwood Associate Professor, Lillebaelt Academy of Professional Higher Education, Denmark @jamesnorwood

Adam Montandon Associate Professor of Innovation, Lillebaelt Academy of Professional Higher Education, Denmark

Room D Fishbowl session hosted by The Global Experience e.V.

#WS36 97


Side event

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 5:45Side p.m.Event

Tuesday, 1 July 2014 5:30 p.m.

Boat trip and dinner aboard the MS RheinEnergie (Quay Bonn-Bundeshaus) Departure at: 6:45 p.m. | The boat will return at: 10:00 p.m. | End: Midnight. Bus shuttle runs to the city center until 12:15 a.m.

Š KD Deutsche Rheinschiffahrt AG

Enjoy a beautiful dinner cruise with live music on the Rhine river and continue your discussions in a relaxed atmosphere.

98

GlobalMediaForum


POCKET FM A small and smart radio transmitter for crisis countries,

Media in Cooperation and Transition Journalist training, publishing and media research in Afghanistan, Egypt, Iran, Iraq, Mali, North Korea, Pakistan, Sudan, South Sudan, Syria, Tajikistan and Tunisia

natural disaster areas,

neighborhoods and rural communities,

Visit us at the exhibition on the Global Media Forum! refugee camps and war zones.

mict-international.org mict-international.org mict-international.org

www.ixds.com


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 10:00 a.m. – 11:00 a.m. Keynote and discussion

37

Sarah Harrison

Sarah Harrison WikiLeaks Journalist, UK

PlenaryChamber hosted by Deutsche Welle

#DW_GMF 100

GlobalMediaForum


Wenn niemand mehr 端ber den Krieg in Syrien berichtet, iSt dann automatiSch Frieden? RepoRteR ohne GRenzen e.V. - www.RepoRteR-ohne-GRenzen.de Spendenkonto IBAn: de26 1009 0000 5667 7770 80 - BIC: BeVodeBB

[ 20 JAHRE ] 101


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 11:00 a.m. – 12:00 a.m. Plenary session II

38

 Participation and cyber-security — Friends or foes?

Disclosure of the NSA's global surveillance activities dealt a severe blow to people's trust in digital society. Although improving civic engagement, transparency and democratic participation are hardly conceivable without modern information and communication technologies, this one high-profile example clearly shows the high price to be paid. Are such serious disadvantages and potential threats simply to be accepted as par for the course? What can be done to counteract widespread loss of personal privacy? And what serious challenges lurk ahead for people, businesses, media and society at large in the shape of cyber crime, cyber terrorism, cyber espionage and cyber diplomacy?

102

Global Media Forum


Moderator Brent Goff News Anchor & Host “Agenda with Brent Goff”, Deutsche Welle, Germany

Speakers Ahmad Abbas COO Qsoft, Managing Director of Bassem Youssef’s Show “Albernameg”, Egypt

Tiffiniy Cheng Co-Founder, Internet Defense League, United States @fightfortheftr

Dr. Jamie Shea  ATO Deputy Assistant N Secretary General for Emerging Security Challenges, Member of the Advisory Board of Security and Defence Programmes at Chatham House, Professor at the Collège d’Europe in Bruges and Visiting Professor at the London School of Economics, Belgium

Dr. Sandro Gaycken Senior Researcher, Freie Universität Berlin, Germany

Plenary Chamber Workshop hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS38 103


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 12:30 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. Workshop

39

Cyber attacks, energy security and terrorism — A NATO perspective on emerging security challenges

International terrorism, cyber attacks and energy security — today, these and other emerging challenges pose a considerable threat to international security, critical infrastructures and society at large. Given the close linkages between these growing threats, the cyber attacks and terrorist strikes that have been witnessed in recent years are likely to be just the tip of the iceberg; political observers and security experts agree that, if orchestrated by political adversaries, these new instruments of disruption can have a substantial impact on open societies. However, these threats cannot be tackled with traditional military means alone. In the globalized security environment of the 21st century, the alliance therefore need to be prepared for ever more complex and far-reaching security threats, demanding robust capabilities in many new areas. This is why NATO has set up a new division dedicated to “Emerging Security Challenges” that addresses the main risks of tomorrow to security in the light of cooperative security. These challenges are being addressed in close cooperation with partner countries, notably through the Science for Peace and Security Programme that ensures a comprehensive approach across these various challenges based on civil science, innovation and beyond. But what exactly do these new threats mean to NATO member states? What are their main security implications? What are the best ways to deal with these challenges? And what role can the international community and NATO in particular play in this context? This workshop addresses these questions and offers an insider perspective on recent developments in the fast-paced security landscape. Leading officials of the NATO Emerging Security Challenges Division will engage with participants on key issues surrounding the evolving risk environment and provide insights into how the alliance is developing its responses to the threats of the 21st century.

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Global Media Forum


Moderator Dr. Jamie Shea  ATO Deputy Assistant N Secretary General for Emerging Security Challenges, Member of the Advisory Board of Security and Defence Programmes at Chatham House, Professor at the Collège d’Europe in Bruges and Visiting Professor at the London School of Economics, Belgium

Christian Lifländer Policy Officer, Cyber Defence Section, NATO HQ, Belgium Find me on Linkedin

Speakers Dr. Detlef Puhl Senior Advisor Communication, NATO HQ, Belgium

Michael Rühle Head, Energy Security Section, NATO HQ, Belgium

Randi Gebert MSc International and European Politics & former Carlo-Schmid Fellow, Belgium

Plenary Chamber Workshop hosted by NATO — North Atlanic Treaty Organization

#WS39 105


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 12:30 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. Workshop

40

Digital media caught between revolution and information —  The case of Ukraine

Ousted Ukrainian president Viktor Yanukovych’s decision to suspend preparations for signing an association agreement with the EU in Vilnius sparked a wave of antigovernment protests in Ukraine at the end of November 2013. Using social media for self-organization, Ukrainians started gathering on the central square of Kyiv — the Maidan. The demonstrations, which quickly became known as Euromaidan, became an arduous political conflict between the protestors and the Ukrainian government, resulting not only in a political revolution, but also leading to international crisis when Russia seized control of the Crimean peninsula. Since its beginning, the Ukrainian crisis has been accompanied by a storm of mutual information attacks among conflicting parties. National and international media were caught up in an information war trying to get a grip on what was happening. Digital media had a crucial impact on the sequence of events. Social media, such as Facebook and Twitter, connected thousands of people who took to the streets and served as a coordination platform for all kinds of activities on the Maidan. Social networks made it possible to disseminate urgent information, collect financial support and,seek medical aid. Journalists used digital media to cover events and take advantage of new opportunities. Professional journalists and citizen journalists alike launched several online video streams to broadcast the events in central Kyiv and other hotspots in Ukraine. On the other side of the coin, the pressure on independent media outlets in Russia increased and the state-controlled media in Russia portrayed events from a biased viewpoint. Media reporting in the United States, Europe, Ukraine and Russia portrayed different, sometimes mutually exclusive pictures of the political situation. The case of Ukraine shows the strengths and the challenges that digital media face in the 21st century: Does the Internet help to disseminate the truth? Or is it a realm of half-truths and propaganda lies? Is it possible to confront propaganda without becoming part of it? What can journalists do to prevent themselves from becoming victims of an information war? And how can digital media contribute to a reconciliation of Russians and Ukrainians?

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Moderator Ingo Mannteufel Head of the Department for Europe and Russia, Deutsche Welle, Germany @mannteufel

Alena Popova Online Activist, Blogger, Russia f acebook.com/ popova.alyona

Speakers Roman Goncharenko Editor, Department for Europe and Russia, Deutsche Welle, Germany

alenapopova.com

Oksana Romaniuk Reporters without Borders, Ukraine

Sergii Leshchenko Deputy Editor-in-Chief "Ukrainska Prawda" online, Ukraine f acebook.com/ leshchenko.ukraine/ Pravda.com.ua

f acebook.com/ oksana.romaniuk en.rsf.org/ukraine.html

Room A/B Workshop hosted by Deutsche Welle

#WS40 107


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 12:30 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. Workshop

41

Co-creating a new multimedia format with audiences — Case study of El Toque

How do you create a participative, multimedia format in cooperation with audiences and partners? What is involved in the editorial process? What are the costs and benefits? Last year, the Spanish editorial team of Radio Netherlands Worldwide (RNW) created a new multi-media format, El Toque. The aim was to address the needs and wishes of young audiences in an interactive and participative way. Social media are at the heart of the format and audiences contribute as co-creators of content. RNW editors Pablo Gamez and Pablo Eppelin will share their insights into what this means for editorial processes and describe the lessons learned.

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Moderator

© Michiel-Bles

Pablo Eppelin Head of the Latin American and African Department at RNW, The Netherlands

Speakers Harold Cárdenas Lema Professor at the University of Matanzas, Cuba, Blogger and Writer for El Toque at RNW, The Netherlands

Eduardo Salazar de Peñaranda Venezuelan Journalist and Writer, Blogger and VJ for El Toque at RNW, The Netherlands

© Michiel-Bles

Pablo Gámez-Cersosimo Team Editor for the Latin American Department at RNW, The Netherlands

RoomC Workshop hosted by Radio Netherlands Worldwide

#WS41 109


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 12:30 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. Workshop

42

From access to action: Understanding the link between information and participation

Hearing a surprising fact may trigger someone to speak out, and partaking in public discussions often leads to new questions. Information and participation are two sides of one coin. They mutually reinforce each other, and sometimes they even form the basis for the other to exist. But how exactly does access to information and its quality influence and encourage participation?

Participation and access to information are human rights. They carry with them legal obligations that bind governments, and even define the central objectives of legitimate governance: securing free, active and meaningful participation of citizens in decision-making that affects their lives. Freedom of information is protected by law in nearly one hundred countries. However, furnishing citizens with information and creating effective participation is an ongoing challenge in many places. Access to facts and figures alone does not mean they are understood. And articulation in itself does not constitute a critical debate. Understanding the dynamics between citizens' needs for information and participation is an important challenge that concerns human rights, good governance and the media. What kind of information is useful and understandable to citizens? What is the relevance of laws on freedom of information? What roles do state actors, civil society and media play in empowering the people? And in which conditions does a passive media consumer become an active participant in public dialogue? These are some of the central questions this workshop sets out to assess. The panelists are global experts on freedom of expression, access to information and participation. Their experiences include a number of innovative projects that have brought together human rights institutions, civil society organizations, academic and educational institutions, state actors and the media.

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Moderator Mathis Winkler  ead of Eurasia Division, H DW Akademie, Germany

N.N. Speakers Dr. Catalina Botero Marino Special Rapporteur for Freedom of Expression at the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights, Organization of American States, United States

Julio Solórzano Foppa

Winner of the AntiCorruption Media Prize, Awarded by the Project “Communication and Dialogue about Fighting Corruption”, Bangladesh

Vukosava Crnjanski Sabovic Director, CRTA — Center for Research, Transparency and Accountability, Serbia

Memorial de la Concordia, Guatemala

Room F/G Workshop hosted by Federal Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development

#WS42 111


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 12:30 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. Workshop

43

Citizen privacy and data protection: digital security training for social media activists and dissidents

After the Snowden NSA revelations, and tales of malware sent to reporters from China and Vietnam, journalists are right to ask themselves two questions: How can they protect their own privacy from online attackers? And how can they reassure their sources that they still have the power to keep information confidential and identities safe? This workshop will focus on the threats to journalists from high-tech attackers, including rogue governments, law enforcement and criminal organizations. Participants will discuss examples, how to model and measure the risks journalists might face, and the tools and simple procedures reporters can implement right now to protect themselves.

Pumpenhaus hosted by Electronic Frontier Foundation

#WS43 112

Global Media Forum


Moderator NN NN XXX

NN NN XXX

Speakers NN NN XXX

NN NN XXX

Danny O'Brien XXX

Pumpenhaus Workshop hosted by Electronic Frontier Foundation

#WS41 113


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 12:30 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. Workshop

44

 Participation and the global development agenda

United Nations (UN) organizations in Bonn will host a plenary session on civil society participation and ways in which people from all over the world can engage with the UN, and with each other, to shape the global development agenda.

In line with the overall conference theme "From Information to Participation. Challenges for the Media", the plenary discussion will engage the audience and give concrete examples of what the UN is doing to boost the opportunities for individuals and media to have a say in global debates including through new forms of participation such as online campaigns, apps and social media tools — one example being the issue of what should come after the Millennium Development Goals in 2015. The panel will consist of a mix of staff members representing the UN across all levels.

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Moderator Nick Nuttall Coordinator, Communications and Outreach, Secretariat of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, Germany

Speakers

Sarah Marchildon Associate Programme Officer with the United Nations Climate Change Secretariat's Momentum for Change initiative, Germany

Arne Molfenter

Š Franzisco Rilla

Dr. Bradnee Chambers Executive Secretary, UNEP/CMS Convention for the Conservation of Migratory Species of Wild Animals, Germany

Emily Davila Coordinator, United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification — Land for Life Award, Germany

Desk Officer for Germany, United Nations Regional Information Centre for Western Europe, Germany

Rosemary Kalapurakal Deputy Executive Coordinator, United Nations Volunteers Programme, Germany

Shyamal Majumdar Head, UNESCO-UNEVOC International Centre for Technical and Vocational Education and Training, Germany

RoomD Workshop hosted by United Nations Organizations in Bonn

#WS44 115


Program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 2:00 p.m. – 3:00 p.m.

C  losing ceremony Keynote address Auma Obama Chair, Sauti Kuu Foundation, Kenya/Germany

Closing address Peter Limbourg Director General of Deutsche Welle

Plenary Chamber hosted by Deutsche Welle

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Global Media Forum


Side Event

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 3:00 p.m.

Reception at Deutsche Welle’s broadcasting head office

hosted by the City of Bonn

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GLOBAL CHALLENGES REQUIRE GLOBAL SOLUTIONS

Visit our workshop on July 1st – Big data – big insights: Mapping climate-induced displacement through mobile data

UNU-EHS Institute for Environment and Human Security

The United Nations University Institute for Environment and Human Security (UNU-EHS) promotes solutions to environmentally induced risks and vulnerabilities. www.ehs.unu.edu


DW Akademie

Action! How to convey your message in the media Interviews, statements and other public events are high-pressure situations which demand a confident performance. In short exercises in front of a camera, the Media Training Department of the DW Akademie will give tips on how to develop poise and confidence in such situations. Experts will point out the best ways to get a message across using body language and gestures. The short media trainings will be offered in 20-minute time slots, which can be booked beforehand or on the spot at the DW Akademie Rhine Lounge. Your performance on camera will be assessed and you will be coached on the best way of conveying your message. To organise a session please contact us at gmf.mediatraining@dw.de. For further information please visit our website dw.de/medientraining. Venue: DW Akademie Rhine Lounge Time slots: Monday, 30 June, from 1:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, 1 July, from 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Coaches: Klaudia Pape (German and French), Dr. Merjam Wakili (German and English) Camera: Detlev Weber, Julia Roth

Meet DW Akademie at the Rhine Lounge Media development is one of the catalysts for good governance and human rights, and a powerful tool for human development. At DW Akademie, we actively support the strengthening of independent, transparent media systems, quality journalism and media expertise. We support the media in post-crisis and post-conflict environments and contribute internationally to the professional training of media workers. Join us at the Rhine Lounge and explore how we can work together. The focus will be on the power of media for good governance and human rights, digital safety for journalists, the post-2015 MDGs and transformation models for broadcasters.

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ceremony

CryptoParty: From theory to practice —  to awards protect your data theLearn Bobshow 2012 ceremony

Even when researching in free and democratic countries, journalists have to mitigate the threat of being observed. While physical surveillance has become a common challenge with well-known techniques and countermeasures, the task of protecting themselves and their sources in the age of worldwide electronic communications covers a broad and steadily changing set of risks that somehow have to be handled. Smartphones and laptops might get bugged with malware, hard drives and memory cards might get stolen, chats and e-mail communication might be intercepted. Even a simple online research can be observed. Data encryption is the obvious answer to these threats, but firstly, many crypto tools turn out to be snake oil, and secondly, the remaining tools aren’t always easily manageable. And ultimately, no tool offers complete safety; it can only help to mitigate a specific attack vector. Since 2012, the global CryptoParty initiative has been helping people with no or limited technical background to install and use cryptographic software on their computers. CryptoParties focus on practical knowledge and narrow theory down to its absolute minimum. In several workshops, attendees will get an overview of several encryption and anonymization tools and whistleblower-platform software. While providing the default CryptoParty-program at each workshop we put special emphasis on the explanation of certain topics in the center of each workshop. 30 June | 4:00 – 5:30 p.m. | Annex CryptoParty Focus: How to encrypt e-mails — Dive into the ‘dark art’ of encryption key management and learn to secure your e-mail communicaton successfully. 1 July | 4:00 – 5:30 p.m. | Annex CryptoParty Focus: How to browse and read anonymously — Learn how to browse the net and read online-documents without leaking your identity. 2 July | 12:30 – 2:00 p.m. | Annex CryptoParty Focus: Understanding whistleblowing — Learn to handle important technical basics of socially-responsible source-management in the digital age. Please note that the number of seats is limited to 30 participants. First come, first serve.

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Optional program

Wednesday, 2 July 2014 4.00 p.m. – 5.30 p.m.

Take an inside look at Deutsche Welle’s multilingual and multinational broadcasting center We will provide you with information about Germany’s international broadcaster and its pillar for media development DW Akademie. We will also gladly introduce you to our multimedia journalistic content in 30 languages. You will witness various components of our multimedia productions, such as a live studio broadcast, an audio, video or television production and other multimedia workstations and editing suites. We will conclude the tour by visiting the master control room, where engineers monitor and control all our broadcast signals around the world. The exact schedule will comply with the current broadcasting and production activities. If our daily journalistic work allows it we will be pleased to let you meet the editorial staff for your respective native language. Our guides will also explain the architecture and history of the building originally designed for the members of parliament. If you are interested in participating in our guided tour please register at visitor.service@dw.de with your name and country of origin. We will confirm your registration via e-mail. Meeting point: Main entrance, Deutsche Welle

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ceremony Exhibition the BoBs 2012 awards ceremony The exhibition is an ideal forum for networking, identifying partners and innovative products, and presenting ideas and projects. The exhibition takes place in the foyer of the World Conference Center Bonn at the heart of the congress. Exhibitors

Deutsche Welle dw.de Engagement Global engagement-global.de Foundation for International Dialogue of the Savings Bank in Bonn sparkasse-koelnbonn-stiftungen.de Hochschule Bonn-Rhein-Sieg/Bonn-Rhein-Sieg University of Applied Sciences fh-bonn-rhein-sieg.de Konrad-Adenauer-Stiftung kas.de media in cooperation & transition gGmbH mict-international.org Siemens Stiftung siemens-stiftung.org Stiftung Umwelt und Entwicklung NordrheinWestfalen/Foundation for Environment and Development of NRW sue-nrw.de The Right Livelihood College rlc-bonn.de Transitions (TOL) tol.org United Nations Organizations in Bonn unbonn.org World Future Council worldfuturecouncil.org

123


Foto: R. Fogarty/Dear World for CARE

„Save Syrian children“

Your support for CARE

CARE provides Syrian refugees in Lebanon and Jordan with lifesaving assistance. But their number is rising each day. Please help saving lives and giving families affected by the conflict hope and dignity. Founded in 1945 with the CARE-package, CARE is one of the world’s largest independent humanitarian organizations fighting global poverty.

www.care.de

IBAN: DE 93 37050198 0000 0440 40 BIC: COLSDE33


STRIVING FOR FREEDOM WORLDWIDE The Konrad-Adenauer-Stiftung is a German political foundation. Through our activities in Germany and abroad we promote freedom, democracy and the rule of law. Our key concerns include implementing social and market-oriented economic structures, advocating a united Europe and strengthening transatlantic relations, raising awareness on environmental and climate-related issues and supporting the process of democratic change worldwide. The promotion of free and independent media as a central tool to any democratic system is an essential part of our work. We consider it our responsibility to contribute to ensuring that the media can perform their role to help develop and stabilise democracies worldwide. Our global media programme with offices in Singapore, Johannesburg and Sofia complements the work of more than 80 country offices in this field. Across the world  We support independent journalists who live up to their role as watch-dogs.  We advocate for an independent and multifaceted media-landscape.  We promote value-oriented political communication between citizens and politicians. Learn more about our activities: www.kas.de www.kas.de/media-programme

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General information We hope you have a pleasant stay. For all questions and services please contact the on-site information desk in the main lobby in front of the plenary hall. Accreditation & press services Access to the World Conference Center Bonn (WCCB) will be restricted to those with a valid accreditation badge. Badges will be distributed at the accreditation desk at the entrance of the WCCB. Accreditation badges must be worn visibly during the entire program. Please note that accreditation badges are strictly for personal use. A press center has been set up in the WCCB building. Members of the press must all possess and carry accreditation issued by the conference organizers. Additional information concerning the press center can be found on the USBStick provided to the members of the press. The times of all press events will be communicated by the messaging service/infomation desk of the press center (located at the entrance to the press center, room 1.10— please follow the signs “Press Center”). Photocopying and other facilities will be available for journalists in the press center. The press center will be open from Monday 9:30 a.m. until the end of the program. Press office secretariat: +49.228.9267-410 Bank services The currency in Germany is the Euro. Cash machines are located in the city center and at airports. Credit cards are widely accepted by department stores, taxis and restaurants. Currency exchange facilities are available at Cologne/Bonn Airport, Terminal 1, departure level, opposite Germanwings (Reisebank, open daily from 7:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.) and at Bonn Central Station opposite ticket sales (Reisebank, open Monday to Friday 9:00 a.m. – 7:00 p.m., Saturday 9:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m. www.reisebank.de.) There is an ATM (“Sparda Bank”) in the vicinity of the WCCB. It accepts all major credit and bank cards. Logistics & transport The nearest airport is the Cologne-Bonn Airport (CGN). Distance: 35 km. Airport shuttle bus line SB 60 (tickets available in bus) runs between the airport 126

Global Media Forum


and Bonn central railway station every 20-30 minutes on weekdays, and at halfhourly or hourly intervals on weekends. Journey time: approx. 30 minutes. Departure: Terminal 1 Price: 7.80 EUR

Düsseldorf Airport (DUS). Distance: 85 km. The Sky Train takes passengers from all terminals to the airport railway station. From there trains run to Bonn central station. Price: Return tickets are about 42 EUR (IC) or 52 EUR (ICE). Frankfurt Airport (FRA) Distance: 170 km. The railway station is located at the Airrail Terminal, right next to Terminal 1. The station is also linked to Terminal 2 via buses and the Sky Line. From there, trains run to Bonn central station or Bonn-Siegburg. From Bonn-Siegburg take tram line 66 to Bonn central station. Return ticket price: 122 EUR (ICE) The WCCB can be reached by bus and metro. Arriving at Bonn central railway station, take tram/underground lines 16, 63, 66 in direction “Bad Godesberg” or “Ramersdorf/Bad Honnef”. Exit at the “Heuss­allee/Museumsmeile” stop or take a bus line 610 or 611 and exit at the “Deutsche Welle” stop and follow the signs to the WCCB. For further details, please have a look at the map provided in this guide. Please note: Your accreditation badge is your ticket for the entire public transport system within the City of Bonn. It is valid for the whole period of your stay. However, for the bus transfer (Bus No. SB 60) from the C ­ ologne/Bonn Airport to Bonn city center you have to buy a ticket. There are few parking spaces within the residential area surrounding the conference facility and in the Deutsche Welle underground car park. Please use public transportation. Taxis are available at airports, central railway stations and in front of the conference center. Taxis can be called at +49.228.55 55 55. It is not recommended to

take taxis from Frankfurt and Düsseldorf airports to Bonn. They charge about 2.20 EUR per kilometer.

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General information Meeting point You can find the meeting point on site at the information desk. Wireless internet network If you would like to access the wireless Internet network in the conference center, you will need an access code, which you can obtain at the on-site counter. Late changes to the conference program will be announced on our PA system and projected onto the large screen in the foyer and monitors. Proof of identity documents All participants and media representatives must carry valid proof of identity at all times and must be prepared to present it upon request. Safety and medical services Please contact the information desk in case of emergency. Any emergency (fire, other hazard, break-in, illness, accident) should be reported to the security service by one of the following means: phone 112; break the glass of a red fire alarm box. Liability The organizers are not liable for personal accidents or for loss or damage to personal property of participants or media. Participants and media should make their own arrangements with respect to personal insurance. Luggage and coats can be left on-site at the wardrobe near the entrance of the WCCB. The loss of a badge should be reported immediately to the information desk. Lost objects will be gathered at the information desk in the foyer of the WCCB. The organizers of the Deutsche Welle Global Media Forum accept no liability for any loss of objects belonging to participants during the conference.

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Michael Westphalen Cyber Security Expert

we invest in the network of the future, for you. We go to extreme measures to keep our customers’ data secure. Go to www.telekom.com/netz-der-zukunft and find out how with a few easy steps you can help to protect yourself while surfing the Internet.

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Alphabetical List of Participants Surname

Name

Institution

Page

Abbas

Ahmad

COO Qsoft, Managing Director of the Show “Albernameg”, Egypt

103

Abdel-Fattah

Esraa

Blogger and Activist, Egypt

69

Adel

Abbas

Founder, MorsiMeter.com, Egypt

97

Ahmad

Shahzad

Country Director, Bytes for All, Pakistan

33

Anderson

Collin

Independent Researcher on Censorship, United States

33

Andersson

David

Member of Occupy Wall Street and the “Making Worlds: A Commons Coalition”, United States

49

Armstrong

Matthew

Member of the Broadcasting Board of Governors, United States

57

Bangi

Ali

Director, ASL19, Canada

33

Banks

Ken

Founder of kiwanja.net and FrontlineSMS, UK

Bartas

Artas

Founder of Bribespot, Germany

87

Bathe

Priya

Freelance Journalist and Presenter, Germany

43

Berke

Sarolta

Teacher of English as a Second Language, Alternative Secondary School of Economics, Hungary

43

Beuth

Patrick

Editor, ZEIT ONLINE, Germany

71

Blázquez Fernández

Alicia

Senior Campaigns Manager, ONE, Germany

61

Bockenstedt

Travis J.

Multimedia Producer in Residence, Wartburg College Department of Communication Arts, United States

45

Botero Marino, Dr.

Catalina

Special Rapporteur for Freedom of Expression at the InterAmerican Commission on Human Rights Organization of American States, United States of America

111

Bulling

Sandra

Media and Communications Coordinator, CARE International, Germany

35

Cárdenas Lema

Harold

Professor at the University of Matanzas, Cuba,  Blogger and Writer  for El Toque at RNW, The Netherlands

109

Chambers, Dr.

Bradnee

Executive Secretary, UNEP/CMS Convention for the Conservation of Migratory Species of Wild Animals, Germany

115

Chan

Penhleak

Research and Volunteer Coordinator, Open Development Cambodia, Cambodia

39

Chelyskin

Roman

Co-Founder & CEO Fastcult, Russia

51

Cheng

Tiffiniy

Co-Founder, Internet Defense League, United States

103

Cole

David

International Digital Director, ONE, UK

61

Crane

Melinda

Chief Political Correspondent, Deutsche Welle, Germany

75

Emily

Land for Life Award Coordinator, United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification, Germany

115

Davila

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Global Media Forum

41, 87


Surname

Name

Institution

Page

de Wit

Pim

Founder and Director, Voices of Africa Media Foundation, The Netherlands

67, 91

Döpfner, Dr.

Mathias

Chairman and CEO, Axel Springer SE, Germany

27

Duarte

Dave

Partner, Treeshake, South Africa

95

Eppelin

Pablo

Head of the Latin American and African Department at RNW, The Netherlands

109

Farag

Fatemah

Founder and Director, Welad Elbalad Media Services, Egypt

39

Feilcke

Adelheid

Head of Strategic Partnerships Deutsche Welle, Germany

37

Figale

Juliana

German Federal Foreign Office, Training for International Diplomats & MGG Alumni, Germany

93

Figuères

Caroline

Managing Director, IICD (International Institute for Communication and Development), The Netherlands

85

Foppa

Julio Solórzano

Memorial de la Concordia, Guatemala

111

Frischen

Konstanze

Ashoka International Board Member, Germany

41

Gámez-Cersosimo

Pablo

Team Editor for the Latin American Department at RNW, The Netherlands

109

Gaycken, Dr.

Sandro

Senior Researcher, Freie Universität Berlin, Germany

103

Gebert

Randi

MSc International and European Politics & former CarloSchmid Fellow

105

Genovese

Paulo

Pressenza Brazil Bureau Chief, Brazil

49

Gierow

Hauke

Head of the Internet Freedom Desk at Reporters Without Borders, Germany

65

Gillmor

Dan

Professor of Digital Entrepreneurship and Media Literacy, ASU Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication, also Author and Columnist for The Guardian, United States

71

Goff

Brent

News Anchor & Host "AGENDA w / Brent Goff", Deutsche Welle, Germany

103

Goncharenko

Roman

Editor, Department for Europe and Russia, Deutsche Welle, Germany

107

Goodman

Amy

Journalist and Co-Founder, Democracy Now!, United States

57

Grätz

Ronald

Secretary General of the Institut für Auslandsbeziehungen (ifa), Germany

93

Grunwald

Maria

Journalist, Freelance Moderator and Media Trainer, Germany

95

Haas

Mathias

CEO, SuperSocial, Austria

97

Hank

Holger

Head DW Akademie Digital, Germany

71

Hannemann

Paula

Director, Change.org, Germany

61

Harrison

Sarah

WikiLeaks Journalist, UK

100

Hegranes

Cristi

Founder of Global Press Institute, USA

41

Tony

Pressenza Hong Kong Bureau Chief and Member of the World Coordination Team of the International Humanist Party, Hong Kong

49

Henderson

131


Alphabetical List of Participants Surname

Name

Institution

Heus

Menso

Coordinator Internet Protection Lab, The Netherlands

73

Hoefman

Bas

Social Entrepreneur and Founding Director of the Social Enterprise: Text to Change (TTC), The Netherlands

87

Horrocks

Peter

Director, BBC World Service Group, United Kingdom

27

Jagland

Thorbjørn

Secretary General, Council of Europe, Norway

24

Jaranowska

Daria

Managing director of the "Youth4Media Network e.V.", Germany

37

Jarvis

Jeff

Journalist and professor, City University of New York, United States

27

Jaume-Palasí

Lorena

Lecturer, Department for Political Philosophy, Ludwig Maximilians University Munich, Germany

65

Kalapurakal

Rosemary

Deputy Executive Coordinator, United Nations Volunteers Programme, Germany

115

Kamal

Baher

Egyptian-born, Secular, Pro-Peace Journalist, Spain

49

Kandel

Janine

Head of Communications, United Nations University Vice Rectorate in Europe (UNU-ViE), Germany

79

Kathuria

Karl

VP Commercial Management, Psiphon Inc., Canada

33

Khalifa

Ahmed

Researcher at BICC and Photo Journalist, Egypt / Germany

73

Khan

Mohsin Bilal Editor, Daily Ausaf, Pakistan

Kleine, Dr.

Dorothea

Director, ICT4D Centre, Royal Holloway, University of London

85

Kloeppel

Peter

Chief Editor, RTL Television, Germany

75

Kornelius

Stefan

Senior Editor for Foreign Policy, Süddeutsche Zeitung, Germany

75

Kovacs

Anja

Fellow at the Centre for Internet and Society, India

65

Kowalski

Guido

Head of Webmastering and Project Head, Grimme-Institut, Germany

Kravchenko

Fedor

Director, Media Lawyers Colleagues, Russia

51

Kumar

Davinder

Head of Communications (West & Central Africa), Plan International, UK

85

Lange

Ute

Head of Corporate Communications at ENGAGEMENT GLOBAL – Service for Development Initiatives in Bonn, Germany

63

Lawrie

James

Senior education adviser, Save the Children, UK

85

Leidel

Steffen

Editor and Trainer, DW Akademie Digital, Germany

71

Lentz

Rüdiger

Executive Director, Aspen Institute, Germany

75

Leshchenko

Sergii

Deputy Editor-in-Chief "Ukrainska Prawda" Online, Ukraine

Leusch

Patrick

Head International Cooperation, DW Akademie, Germany

39

Lifländer

Christian

Policy Officer, Cyber Defence Section, NATO HQ, Belgium

105

Limbourg

Peter

Director General, Deutsche Welle, Germany

132

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Page

31

43, 76

69, 107

24, 27, 116


Surname

Name

Institution

Litvinovich

Marina

Chief editor, aggregator of blog posts, BestToday.ru; author of the research “Public campaigns on the Internet: the experience of Russian regions”, Russia

51

Lovett

Adrian

Director, ONE, Europe

61

Lu

Ningsi

Executive Chief Editor & Deputy Head, Phoenix InfoNews Channel, Hong Kong

31

Luther

Carsten

Editor International Affairs ZEIT Online, Germany

35

Shyamal

Head, UNESCO-UNEVOC International Centre for Technical and Vocational Education and Training, Germany

115

Mallavarapu, Dr.

Siddharth

Associate Professor & Chairperson, Department of International Relations at the South Asian University New Delhi, India

93

Mannteufel

Ingo

Head of the Department for Europe and Russia, Deutsche Welle, Germany

107

Manske

Julia

Researcher, stiftung neue verantwortung, Germany

87

Marchildon

Sarah

Associate Programme Officer with the United Nations Climate Change Secretariat's Momentum for Change initiative, Germany

115

Marques de Morais

Rafael

Civil Rights Activist, Journalist and Coordinator of the Website Maka Angola, Angola

83

Meinardus, Dr.

Ronald

Regional Director MENA, Friedrich Naumann Foundation for Freedom, Egypt

69

Meinrath

Sascha

Director of X-Lab, and Founder of the Open Technology Institute, USA

41

Mhanna

Ayman

Director Samir Kassir Foundation, Lebanon

69

Michalik, Dr.

Yvonne

Media Studies Scholar, ifa, Germany

37

Mirny

Michael

Director, Media Programs in Russia, IREX, France

51

Arne

Desk Officer for Germany, United Nations Regional Information Centre for Western Europe, Germany

115

Montandon

Adam

Associate Professor of Innovation, Lillebaelt Academy of Professional Higher Education, Denmark

97

Morris

Gaven

Head of Content for ABC News, Australia

31

John

Director for Parliamentary and Council Affairs CHADEMA, Chair Person of Chadema Web TV, Tanzania

95

Müller, Dr.

Gerd

German Federal Minister of Economic Cooperation and Development

52

Muloongo

Jason

Co-Founder and COO, funda, South Africa

97

Murage

Wangeci

Head of business development, Zuku TV / Wananchi Group, Kenya

67

Müser

Kate

Editor/Moderator, Deutsche Welle, Germany

75

Musholt

Joachim

Founder “Youth4Media Network e.V.”, Germany

37

Mushtaq

Momal

Founder, The Freedom Traveller, Pakistan

97

Norwood

James

Associate Professor, Lillebaelt Academy of Professional Higher Education, Denmark

97

Nuttall

Nick

Coordinator, Communications and Outreach, Secretariat of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, Germany

115

Obama

Auma

Chair, Sauti Kuu Foundation, Kenya/Germany

116

Odongo

Mildred

Deputy Managing Director, Nairobi Community Media House, Kenya

91

Majumdar

Molfenter

Mrema

Page

133


Alphabetical List of Participants Surname

Name

Institution

Oguntimehin

Jesse

Head customer service, Spinlet, Nigeria

67

Omanovich

Edin

Research Officer at Privacy International, United Kingdom

65

Ouro-Longa

Tchadjei

Head of Communication and Development At The Municipality of Sokodé, Togo

63

Pai

Nitin

Head of the Takshashila Institute, India

69

Pareigis

Jana

Journalist and Presenter, Deutsche Welle, Germany

57

Peters

Chuck

President and CEO, The Gazette Company, United States

45

Peters

Hanna

Online journalist, ARTE, France

37

Peters, Dr.

Mayte

Chairwoman Publixphere e.V., Berlin, Germany

Peusquens, Dr.

Rüdiger

Vice President Testing, Deutsche Telekom, Germany

29

Pier, Dr.

Penni

Department Chair, Wartburg College Department of Communication Arts, United States

45

Popova

Alena

Online Activist, Blogger, Russia

107

Poveda

Sammia Christina

PhD Researcher, ICT4D Centre & UNESCO Chair in ICT4D Royal Holloway, University of London, UK

85

Prada Céspedes

Edilma

Coordinator, Plataforma de Periodismo, Consejo de Redacción (CdR), Colombia

39

Puhl, Dr.

Detlef

Senior Advisor Communication, NATO HQ, Belgium

105

Pula

Peter

Founder and CEO, Axiom News, Canada

45

Quintanilla

Jacobo

Director of Humanitarian Communication Programs, Internews, USA

35

Redmer

Jens

Head of New Products, Google, Germany

41

Reiber, Dr.

Tatjana

Senior Researcher at the German Development Institute / Deutsches Institut für Entwicklungspolitik (DIE), Germany

93

Robinson

Tony

Pressenza Budapest Bureau Chief and Spokesperson for World Without Wars and Violence, Hungary

49

Rodríguez Pellecer

Martín

Founder and Editor-in-Chief, Nomada.gt, Guatemala

71

Romaniuk

Oksana

Reporters without Borders, Ukraine

Ruby-Sachs

Emma

Campaign Director, Avaaz, United States

Rudolf, Prof.

Beate

Director, German Institute for Human Rights, Germany

81

Ruesch

Michelle

Project manager, Zebralog GmbH & Co. KG, Bonn, Germany

63

Rühl

Bettina

Africa Correspondent, Kenya

35

Rühle

Michael

Head, Energy Security Section, NATO HQ, Belgium

105

134

Global Media Forum

Page

37, 63

107 47, 57


Surname

Name

Institution

Page

Sabovic

Vukosava Crnjanski

Director, CRTA - Center for Research, Transparency and Accountability, Belgrade, Serbia

111

Salazar de Peñaranda Eduardo

Venezuelan Journalist and Writer, Blogger  and VJ for El Toque at RNW, The Netherlands

109

Schetter, Prof.

Conrad

Research Director at BICC, Germany

73

Schlesinger

Liat

Independent Journalist and Communication for Development Specialist, Israel

63

Schmengler

Dominik

CEO, department of tomorrow, Germany

97

Schmid

Carina

Manager, The Global Experience, Germany

97

Scholte, Prof.

Jan Aart

Faculty Chair of Peace and Development in the School of Global Studies at the University of Gothenburg, Sweden and Professor of Politics and International Studies at the University of Warwick, UK

93

Schott

Christoph

Global Campaigner, Avaaz, Germany

47

Schuster

Andreas

Computer Forensic Analyst, Deutsche Telekom, Germany

29

Schweda

Sebastian

Lawyer and Spokesperson of the Amnesty International Working Group on Human Rights

81

Sebastian

Tim

Chairman of the “New Arab Debates”

27

Shea, Dr.

Jamie

Deputy Assistant Secretary General for Emerging Security 103, 105 Challenges, NATO, Belgium

Shehabi, Dr.

Ala`a

Co-Founder, Bahrain Watch, Bahrain/UK

71

Shehu

Usman

Editor, Africa Desk, Deutsche Welle, Germany

83

Smith

Benjamin

Applied Anthropologist, Germany

45

Souag, Dr.

Mostefa

Acting Director General, Al Jazeera Media Network, Qatar

27

Southwood

Russell

CEO, Balancing Act, United Kingdom

67

Speich, Dr.

Mark

Executive Director of the Vodafone Institute for Society and Communications, Germany

87

Spielkamp

Matthias

Founding Partner of the iRights.Lab Think Tank, Germany

65

Stein

Janine

Editorial Director, ContentAsia, Singapore

31

Steinmeier, Dr.

Frank-Walter German Federal Minister for Foreign Affairs

58

Swinden, Dr.

Silvia

Pressenza London Bureau Chief, Retired Forensic Psychiatrist and Coordinator of the World Centre for Humanist Studies, United Kingdom

Tchounkeu

Séverin

CEO, Groupe Equinoxe, Cameroon

67

Tekle

Eshete Bekele

Journalist and Blogger, Ethiopia

83

Thepchai

Sae Yong

Group Editor-in-Chief, Nation Multimedia Group Pcl., Thailand

31

Thuynsma

Heather

Adjunct Professor, University of Pretoria, South Africa

95

Topona

Eric

Journalist and former Correspondent in N'Djamena, Chad, Deutsche Welle, Germany

83

49

135


Alphabetical List of Participants Surname

Name

Institution

Triebel, Dr.

Odila

Head of the Section “Dialogue Forums and Research Programme ‘Culture and Foreign Policy’”, ifa (Institut für Auslandsbeziehungen), Germany

37

Tschersich

Thomas

Senior Vice President and Head of Group Cyber & Data Security, Deutsche Telekom, Germany

29

Tsubaki

Rina

Project Manager / Lead for Emergency Journalism and Verification Handbook, European Journalism Centre, The Netherlands

79

van de Laar

Julius

Independent Campaign and Strategy Consultant, Germany

57

Vollenweider

Pascal

Senior Campaigner, Avaaz, Switzerland

47

Vollmann

Michael

Co-Director Ashoka Globalizer, Germany

41

von Boemcken

Marc

Researcher at BICC and Co-Editor of the German Peace Report, Germany

73

Vucinic

Saša

Co-Founder of the Media Development Loan Fund, Founder and CEO of V Media Venture and Founder of IndieVoices, Singapore

41

Wagner, Dr.

Ben

Research Fellow, European University Viadrina, Germany

81

Walton

Philip

COO, BRCK, Kenya

85

Wetter, Dr.

Erik

Co-Founder, Flowminder, Sweden

79

Williams

Jenni

Human Rights Defender, Co-Founder of Women of Zimbabwe Arise (WOZA), Zimbabwe

83

Win

Khin Maung

Deputy Executive Director, Democratic Voice of Burma, Burma/Myanmar

69

Winkler

Mathis

Head of Eurasia Division, DW Akademie, Germany

111

Wrathall, Dr.

David J.

Senior Researcher, United Nations University – Institute for Environment and Human Security (UNU-EHS), Germany

79

Yamb

Nathalie

Executive Advisor to the President of LIDER – Liberté et Démocratie pour la République, Ivorian Opposition Political Party, Ivory Coast

95

Youssef

Bassem

Satirist and Columnist, Host of the El Bernameg Satirical News Show, Egypt

24

Zeier

Kristin

Managing editor for social media, Deutsche Welle, Germany

136

Global Media Forum

Page

37, 89


Notes

137


www.bicc.de Conversion studies for a more peaceful world BICC unites applied research, policy advice, technical advice and capacity development

BICC, GMI

NDDRC South Sudan, Mapel training for metal workers 2013

Mobilization and demobilization

Arms transfers and arms control

A.Khalifa, Protests during Parliamentary elections, Cairo 2011

J. Schure, Gold mining in Ivory Coast

Natural resources

Use of violence

Migration Noborder Network, Border fence, California

Base conversion

BICC • Pfarrer-Byns-Str. 1 • D-53121 Bonn • phone: +49-228/911 96-0 • bicc@bicc.de


Interchange Bonn-Beuel (Direction: Königswinter)

A 565

Map A3 from Frankfurt/Main

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in

Pl zd

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ion

UN

en

He

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Quay Bonn-Bundeshaus

em

an n WCCB uf

Nat

W.-Brandt-Allee

Ch

UN K. -S

line 610,611

public parking

er

ee

ch

.- d

e-

Ga

ul

le

A 59 / B 42

-S tr .

um ac

F.- Eb ert-Allee

Subway Heussallee/ Museumsmeile, 16, 63, 66

St r

he tr. r -S

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l Ke

c h e n s we

a-

äß

tr ly

PostTower

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St

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l -A le

B9

e

A 562

Ludwig

Go de rg e

-Erhard

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-Allee

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Public transportation: Getting there by public transport

By car:

From Köln/Bonn airport: Please use the underground parking garage, From Bonn’s main train station, take tram 16 or 63 (heading for Bad Godesberg) bus 670 to Bonn main station (30 minutes) entry Charles-de-Gaulle-Str. or tram 66 (headed for Königswinter). Get off at Heussallee/Museumsmeile and From Bonn main station: follow the signs to the Conference Center Bonn (WCCB). Stay on Heussalbus: 610, 611 to Deutsche Welle (10 World minutes) lee until you reach the Platz der Vereinten Nationen intersection. Turn left and subway: line 16, 63, 66 continue for about 100 meters. The World Conference Center Bonn will be on your to Heussallee/Museumsmeile right. 140

Global Media Forum


imprint Imprint

Organization DW Media Services GmbH Kurt-Schumacher-Str. 3 53113 Bonn/Germany P +49.228.429-2142 F +49.228.429-2140 gmf@dw.de Press Contact Dr. Hendrik Schott P +49.228.429-2148 M +49.172.2990255 gmf.presscontact@dw.de By participating you accept that speeches, panel discussions and workshops will be recorded for journalistic and documentary purposes. Publisher DW Media Services GmbH 53110 Bonn/Germany Responsible Annelie Grรถniger, Ralf Nolting CEOs DW Media Services GmbH Design: Alexandra Schottka Print: Kรถllen Druck, Bonn

141


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Program: Deutsche Welle Global Media Forum 2014