Crypto anarchy, cyberstates, and pirate utopias.
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Kate rated it it was amazing Dec 22, Crypto anarchy, cyberstates and pirate utopias. The third section shows how the growth of e-commerce is raising questions of legal jurisdiction and taxation for which the geographic boundaries of nation-states are obsolete. Aatu rated it liked it Jun 03, The second section asks how widespread access to resources such as Pretty Good Privacy and anonymous remailers allows the possibility of ""Crypto Anarchy""--essentially carving out space for activities that lie outside the purview of nation states and other traditional powers. Semantics, Tense, and Time:
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In Crypto Anarchy, Cyberstates, and Pirate Utopias, Peter Ludlow extends the approach he used so successfully in High Noon on the Electronic Frontier, offering a collection of writings that reflects the eclectic nature of the online world, as well as its tremendous energy and creativity. This time the subject is the emergence of governance structures within online communities and the visions of political sovereignty shaping some of those communities.
Ludlow views virtual communities as laboratories for conducting experiments in the construction of new societies and governance structures. Ej Fox rated it it was amazing Jun 16, Tietaja rated it liked it Jun 10, Aatu rated it liked it Jun 03, Lindsay rated it it was amazing Feb 22, Matt rated it it was ok Jul 14, Alexey Mogilnikov rated it liked it Aug 29, Jim Black rated it really liked it Apr 23, Antonio rated it liked it May 31, Kate rated it it was amazing Dec 22, There are no discussion topics on this book yet.
Books by Peter Ludlow. Trivia About Crypto Anarchy, C No trivia or quizzes yet. Quotes from Crypto Anarchy, C This is a topic for an essay unto itself, of course. Are true names really needed? Why are they asked for? Does the nation state have any valid reason to demand they be used?
The purely anonymous person is perhaps justifiably viewed with suspicion. And yet pseudonyms are successful in many cases.
Authors, artists, performers, etc. What matters is persistence and nonforgeability. Computer technology is on the verge of providing the ability for individuals and groups to communicate and interact with each other in a totally anonymous manner.
Two persons may exchange messages, conduct business, and negotiate electronic contracts without ever knowing the true name, or legal identity, of the other.