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Final Call for Papers: CFP 99

From: Robert C. Neff <rcn@fenix2.dol-esa.gov>
Date: Tue, 12 Jan 1999 17:13:22 -0500
Message-ID: <01BE3E4E.DC3CDCE0.rcn@fenix2.dol-esa.gov>
To: "'w3c-wai-ig@w3.org'" <w3c-wai-ig@w3.org>

Interesting conference, to be held in DC...

<start snip>
[Circulate until January 15, 1999]

                Computers, Freedom + Privacy 1999
                    THE GLOBAL INTERNET

                     Omni Shoreham Hotel
                        Washington, DC
                       April 6-8, 1999


The Program Committee of the conference on Computers, Freedom, and
Privacy (CFP99) is seeking proposals for the ninth annual CFP,
which will be held in Washington DC between April 6th and April 8th
1999 at the Omni Sheraton Hotel.

CFP is the leading Internet policy conference. For almost a decade,
CFP has shaped the public debate on the future of privacy and
freedom in the online world. The CFP audience is diverse with
representatives from government, business, education, non-profits
and the media. The themes are broad and forward-looking. CFP
explores what will be, not what has been. It is the place where the
future is mapped.

The theme of the 1999 CFP conference is "The Global Internet."
Proposals are welcomed on all aspects of privacy and freedom. The
1999 Program Committee is particularly interested in receiving
proposals that deal with:

        ACCESS TO THE INTERNET, particularly those relating to
        globalization and governance. Of particular interest are
        issues of privacy, censorship, free speech and access.

        INTERNATIONAL ISSUES, especially the emerging issues of global
        privacy protection, encryption policy, international
        principles of human rights, regulation, legislation, and

        ELECTRONIC COMMERCE, including the impact of payment systems,
        regulations, and technical standards on personal freedom and

        CULTURE AND LANGUAGE ON THE INTERNET, such as the significance
        of diversity, multilingualism, and cultural representation

We strongly encourage proposals that involve leading experts,
innovators, policymakers, and thinkers.

The CFP99 Program Committee will finalize the selection of
proposals by February 1, 1999, and all proposals must be received
by January 15, 1999 Please follow the submission guidelines below.


Proposals should be sent by email to proposals@cfp99.org before
January 15, 1999.

Proposals should include the following information:

        1. Presentation Title

        2. Presentation Type (Panel discussion, Luncheon meeting,
        Tutorial, "BOF" Session)

        3. Proposed Length of Presentation (typical CFP sessions are 1

        4. Name(s) of Speaker(s), plus brief background description
        for each speaker.

        5. A one to two paragraph description of the Topic and Format,
        suitable for conference brochure and press release.

        6. Complete contact information (email, phone, and mailing
        address). For presentations with more than one speaker, please
        provide contact information for all of the proposed speakers.

For more information on the Computers, Freedom, and Privacy
Conferences, please visit the conference Web page
http://www.cfp99.org. If your have further questions about CFP,
please feel free to contact a member of the Program Committee.


Marc Rotenberg, EPIC and ACM, Washington, DC, CFP99 Chair; Carlos
Afonso, Alliance for Progressive Computing, Rio de Janeiro, BRAZIL;
Phil Agre, University of California, San Diego, California; Yaman
Akdeniz, Centre for Criminal Justice Studies, Leeds University,
London, UNITED KINGDOM; Roger Clarke, Australian National
University, Canberra, AUSTRALIA; Tracey Cohen, Centre For Applied
Legal Studies, SOUTH AFRICA; Lorrie Faith Cranor, AT&T
Labs-Research, Florham Park, New Jersey; Simon Davies, London
School of Economics, London, UNITED KINGDOM; David Flaherty, Office
of the Privacy and Information Commissioner, British Columbia,
CANADA; Oscar Gandy, Annenburg School of Communication,
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Deborah Hurley, Harvard Information
Infrastructure Project, Kennedy School of Government, Cambridge,
Massachusetts; Joichi Ito, Digital Garage, Tokyo, JAPAN; Stephen
Lau, Privacy Commission, HONG KONG; Paul McMasters, Freedom Forum,
Rosslyn, Virginia; Peter Neumann, SRI, Menlo Park. California; Eli
Noam, Columbia University, New York, New York; Jonathan Peizer,
Open Society Institute, New York, New York; Bruce Schneier,
Counterpane Systems, Minneapolis, Minnesota; Keith Sears, Creative
Artists, Los Angeles, California; Barbara Simon, ACM, Palo Alto,
California; Ross Stapleton-Gray, Electronic Embassy Program,
Arlington, Virginia; Barry Steinhardt, American Civil Liberties
Union, New York; Nadine Strossen, American Civil Liberties Union,
New York, New York; Frank Tuerkheimer, University of Wisconsin,
Madison, Wisconsin


Rob Kushen, Open Society Institute, New York, New York


Jim Warren, Woodside, California (CFP91); Lance Hoffman, George
Washington University, Washington, DC (CFP92); Bruce Koball,
Berkeley, California (CFP93); George Trubow, John Marshall School
of Law, Chicago, Illinois (CFP94); Carey Heckman, Stanford Law
School, Stanford, California (CFP95); Hal Abelson, MIT, Cambridge,
Massachusetts (CFP96); Kent Walker, Netscape Communication,
Mountain View, California (CFP97); Mark Lemley, University of Texas
School of Law, Austin, Texas (CFP98)



Received on Tuesday, 12 January 1999 17:15:07 UTC

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