Conferences related to Human Rights

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2017 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

The annual IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting will bring together over 2000 attendees for technical sessions, student program, awards ceremony, committee meetings, and tutorials.

  • 2015 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

    The annual IEEE PES General Meeting will bring together over 2500 attendees for technical sessions, administrative sessions, super sessions, poster sessions, student programs, awards ceremonies, committee meetings, tutorials and more PLEASE NOTE: Abstracts are not accepted for the 2015 IEEE PES General Meeting, full papers only can be submitted to the submission site 24 October 2014 through 21 November 2014.  The site will be available from the PES home page www.ieee-pes.org

  • 2014 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

    The annual IEEE PES General Meeting will bring together over 2500 attendees for technical sessions, administrative sessions, super sessions, poster sessions, student programs, awards ceremonies, committee meetings, tutotials and more

  • 2013 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

    The annual IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting will bring together over 2000 attendees for technical sessions, student program, awards ceremony, committee meetings, and tutorials.

  • 2012 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

    The annual IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting will bring together over 2000 attendees for technical sessions, student program, awards ceremony, committee meetings, and tutorials.

  • 2011 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

    IEEE Power & Energy Annual Meeting --Papers --Awards --Plenary --Committee Meetings --Governing Board --Receptions --Tech tours --Tutorials --Companions Program

  • 2010 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

    IEEE Power & Energy Society Annual Meeting --Technical Sessions --Committee Meetings --Plenary Session --Gove Board Meeting --Awards Banquet --Tutorials --Student Activities --Social Events --Companions Program

  • 2009 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

    Paper and Panel sessions involving topics of interest to electric power engineers, technical committee meetings, administrative committee meetings, awards luncheon and plenary session.

  • 2008 IEEE Power & Energy Society General Meeting

    This meeting has paper and panel sessions on all areas of interest to electric power engineers.

  • 2007 IEEE Power Engineering Society General Meeting

  • 2006 IEEE Power Engineering Society General Meeting

  • 2005 IEEE Power Engineering Society General Meeting


2013 IEEE International Symposium on Robot and Human Interactive Communication (RO-MAN)

IEEE RO-MAN 2013 will focus on the up-to-date theories technologies and studies for HRI and the related issues such as artificial intelligence/emotion, human factors, social relationship, haptic interaction, application and evaluations, etc. Especially, Art & Technology issue is newly generated this year asrobotics tends to fuse with art. We truly welcome your papers on all aspects of human-robot interactive communication, and expect your great interest and participation.

  • 2011 RO-MAN: The 20th IEEE International Symposium on Robot and Human Interactive Communication

    The theme for the 20th RO-MAN is cognition and interaction for real-world human - robot cooperation. It is clear that there is a need to carefully consider the use of cognitive methods to build more robust and versatile systems that can cooperate with humans in a diverse set of environments.

  • 2010 RO-MAN: The 19th IEEE International Symposium on Robot and Human Interactive Communication

    The RO-MAN addresses fundamental issues of co-existence of human and intelligent machines such as robots in order to bring welfare and happiness to our society. The RO-MAN also aims at expanding those research outcomes to the real-world applications for the enhancement of human-competence in such intelligent machine and creates better interaction and collaboration between human and robots. The workshop provides a forum where philosophical, technological as well as psychological aspects of collaboration a


2012 6th International Conference on Application of Information and Communication Technologies (AICT)

The AICT 2012 International Conference is a forum to bring together business people, researchers, scientists, software architects, and industry professionals to discuss innovative ideas and diverse topics on next generation of ICT application.

  • 2011 5th International Conference on Application of Information and Communication Technologies (AICT)

    the 5th International Conference on Application of Information and Communication Technologies AICT2011 invites high-quality recent research results in the areas of Information and Communication ICT in Emergency services and disaster recovery, ICT in Education and businesses, ICT in Research, ICT in security, ICT in Health care services and bio-informatics, Home and Health networking, ICT in governments, Electronic commerce, Mobility and Mobile Payments, Broadband access, satellite services, rural communicat

  • 2010 4th International Conference on Application of Information and Communication Technologies (AICT)

    Areas of Information and Communication ICT in Emergency services and disaster recovery, ICT in Education and businesses, ICT in Research, ICT in security, ICT in Health care services and bio-informatics and nano-technology, Home and Health networking, ICT in governments, Electronic commerce, Mobility and Mobile Payments, Broadband access, satellite services, rural communications, Mobile and Wireless Communications, optical communications and networking, architectures, protocols, planning and design, ICT in

  • 2009 3rd International Conference on Application of Information and Communication Technologies (AICT)

    The 3rd International Conference on Application of Information and Communication Technologies AICT2009 invites high-quality recent research results in the areas of Information and Communication ICT in Emergency services and disaster recovery, ICT in Education and businesses, ICT in Research, ICT in security, ICT in Health care services and bio-informatics, Home and Health networking, ICT in governments, Electronic commerce, Mobility and Mobile Payments, Broadband access, satellite services, rural communicat


2011 IEEE International Symposium on Technology and Society (ISTAS)

ISTAS is an annual international forum sponsored by the IEEE Society on Social Implications of Technology. ISTAS 2011 is co-sponsored by the ACM Special Interest Group on Computers and Society. ISTAS welcomes engineers; scientists; philosophers; researchers in social sciences, arts, law, and humanities; and policy experts in technology and society.

  • 2010 IEEE International Symposium on Technology and Society (ISTAS)

    Social Implications of Emerging Technologies

  • 2009 IEEE International Symposium on Technology and Society (ISTAS)

    The IEEE International Symposium on Technology and Society (ISTAS) is an annual international forum exploring the social implications of technology. ISTAS 09 will be held concurrently with the IEEE International Symposium on Sustainable Systems and Technology (ISSST), with joint sessions related to an overall conference theme of sustainability.



Periodicals related to Human Rights

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Control Systems Magazine, IEEE

The magazine covers theory, analysis, design (computer-aided design), and practical implementation of circuits, and the application of circuit theoretic techniques to systems and to signal processing. Content is written for the spectrum of activities from basic scientific theory to industrial applications.


Internet Computing, IEEE

IEEE Internet Computing provides journal-quality evaluation and review of emerging and maturing Internet technologies and applications. The magazine targets the technical and scientific Internet user communities as well as designers and developers of Internet-based applications and enabling technologies. IC publishes refereed articles on the latest developments and key trends in Internet technologies and applications. A crossroads between academic researchers and ...


Technology and Society Magazine, IEEE

The impact of technology (as embodied by the fields of interest in IEEE) on society, the impact of society on the engineering profession, the history of the societal aspects of electrotechnology, and professional, social, and economic responsibility in the practice of engineering and its related technology.




Xplore Articles related to Human Rights

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Civilizing the Network Society

Douglas Schuler; Peter Day Shaping the Network Society:The New Role of Civil Society in Cyberspace, 2003

Information and computer technologies are used every day by real people with real needs. The authors contributing to Shaping the Network Society describe how technology can be used effectively by communities, activists, and citizens to meet society's challenges. In their vision, computer professionals are concerned less with bits, bytes, and algorithms and more with productive partnerships that engage both researchers ...


Introduction to geospatial and remote sensing data from NASA space systems

Molly E. Brown 2012 Socio-economic Benefits Workshop: Defining, measuring, and Communicating the Socio-economic Benefits of Geospatial Information, 2012

Presents a collection of slides covering the following topics: geospatial data for societal benefit; remote sensing data; early warning systems; famine; and human rights monitoring.


Environmental impact of white phosphorus weapons on urban areas

Seyed Mohammad Mojabi; Azade Navazi; Farzane Feizi; Morteza Ghourchi 2010 International Conference on Environmental Engineering and Applications, 2010

Conflicts and geopolitical competition of global and regional powers have stimulated regional conflicts in certain geographic areas in the twenty-first century as well as the twentieth century. During the geopolitical conflicts governments to achieve their goals and commitments sometimes violated environmental treaties and human rights and used weapons which severely damaged the environmental resources and civilian population. Middle East as ...


Scientific Freedom & Human Rights [Advertisement]

Computing in Science & Engineering, 2015

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Development of a REST Web Service to help organizations promote customer involvement in online Corporate Social Responsibility

Sujala D. Shetty; Shikhar Sethi; S. Vadivel 2012 International Conference on Cloud Computing Technologies, Applications and Management (ICCCTAM), 2012

Corporate Social responsibility is an initiative taken very seriously by the corporate world, stakeholders as well as society at large. This in turn creates a positive impact both in terms of social awareness in terms of environmental effects, human rights as well as ethical issues This paper discusses the development of a REST Web Service named AskToDonate. It gives companies ...


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Educational Resources on Human Rights

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eLearning

Civilizing the Network Society

Douglas Schuler; Peter Day Shaping the Network Society:The New Role of Civil Society in Cyberspace, 2003

Information and computer technologies are used every day by real people with real needs. The authors contributing to Shaping the Network Society describe how technology can be used effectively by communities, activists, and citizens to meet society's challenges. In their vision, computer professionals are concerned less with bits, bytes, and algorithms and more with productive partnerships that engage both researchers ...


Introduction to geospatial and remote sensing data from NASA space systems

Molly E. Brown 2012 Socio-economic Benefits Workshop: Defining, measuring, and Communicating the Socio-economic Benefits of Geospatial Information, 2012

Presents a collection of slides covering the following topics: geospatial data for societal benefit; remote sensing data; early warning systems; famine; and human rights monitoring.


Environmental impact of white phosphorus weapons on urban areas

Seyed Mohammad Mojabi; Azade Navazi; Farzane Feizi; Morteza Ghourchi 2010 International Conference on Environmental Engineering and Applications, 2010

Conflicts and geopolitical competition of global and regional powers have stimulated regional conflicts in certain geographic areas in the twenty-first century as well as the twentieth century. During the geopolitical conflicts governments to achieve their goals and commitments sometimes violated environmental treaties and human rights and used weapons which severely damaged the environmental resources and civilian population. Middle East as ...


Scientific Freedom & Human Rights [Advertisement]

Computing in Science & Engineering, 2015

Advertisment.


Development of a REST Web Service to help organizations promote customer involvement in online Corporate Social Responsibility

Sujala D. Shetty; Shikhar Sethi; S. Vadivel 2012 International Conference on Cloud Computing Technologies, Applications and Management (ICCCTAM), 2012

Corporate Social responsibility is an initiative taken very seriously by the corporate world, stakeholders as well as society at large. This in turn creates a positive impact both in terms of social awareness in terms of environmental effects, human rights as well as ethical issues This paper discusses the development of a REST Web Service named AskToDonate. It gives companies ...


More eLearning Resources

IEEE.tv Videos

Public Knowledge/Access Now Panel - Internet Inclusion: Global Connect Stakeholders Advancing Solutions, Washington DC, 2016
GHTC 2012 Jim Fruchterman Keynote
Lightning Talks - Internet Inclusion: Global Connect Stakeholders Advancing Solutions, Washington DC, 2016
Social Implications: Perils & Promises of AI - IEEE AI & Ethics Summit 2016
Rebooting Computing: HCI: What does the future hold for the human experience
Mapping Human to Robot Motion with Functional Anthropomorphism for Teleoperation and Telemanipulation with Robot Arm Hand Systems
IEEE 125th Anniversary Media Event: Embracing Human Technology Interactions
Panel Discussion: RegionaI Issues and Developments Related to Internet Governance, Cybersecurity and Privacy - ETAP Tel Aviv 2015
IEEE Themes - Learning about human behavior from mobile phone data
Mathematical Evolution of Human Behaviors - Osama Salah Eldin
Robotics History: Narratives and Networks Oral Histories: Sara Kiesler
Power Pedals As Man-Machine Synergy Effectors--Bipedal Walking with Human Skill and Robot Power
Five Questions for Inventor Dean Kamen
Injury Evaluation of Human-Robot Impacts
Brooklyn 5G - 2015 - Hossein Moiin - Expanding the Human Possibilities with 5G
Anticipating Human Activities for Reactive Robotic Response
Robotics History: Narratives and Networks Oral Histories: Reid Simmons
Gregory Feero Individualized Healthcare
Tapping the Computing Power of the Unconscious Brain
The EU Human Brain Project - A Systematic Path from Data to Synthesis

IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Civilizing the Network Society

    Information and computer technologies are used every day by real people with real needs. The authors contributing to Shaping the Network Society describe how technology can be used effectively by communities, activists, and citizens to meet society's challenges. In their vision, computer professionals are concerned less with bits, bytes, and algorithms and more with productive partnerships that engage both researchers and community activists. These collaborations are producing important sociotechnical work that will affect the future of the network society.Traditionally, academic research on real- world users of technology has been neglected or even discouraged. The authors contributing to this book are working to fill this gap; their theoretical and practical discussions illustrate a new orientation -- research that works with people in their natural social environments, uses common language rather than rarefied academic discourse, and takes a pragmatic perspective. The topics they consider are key to democratization and social change. They include human rights in the "global billboard society"; public computing in Toledo, Ohio; public digital culture in Amsterdam; "civil networking" in the former Yugoslavia; information technology and the international public sphere; "historical archaeologies" of community networks; "technobiographical" reflections on the future; libraries as information commons; and globalization and media democracy, as illustrated by Indymedia, a global collective of independent media organizations.

  • Index

    Information and computer technologies are used every day by real people with real needs. The authors contributing to Shaping the Network Society describe how technology can be used effectively by communities, activists, and citizens to meet society's challenges. In their vision, computer professionals are concerned less with bits, bytes, and algorithms and more with productive partnerships that engage both researchers and community activists. These collaborations are producing important sociotechnical work that will affect the future of the network society.Traditionally, academic research on real- world users of technology has been neglected or even discouraged. The authors contributing to this book are working to fill this gap; their theoretical and practical discussions illustrate a new orientation -- research that works with people in their natural social environments, uses common language rather than rarefied academic discourse, and takes a pragmatic perspective. The topics they consider are key to democratization and social change. They include human rights in the "global billboard society"; public computing in Toledo, Ohio; public digital culture in Amsterdam; "civil networking" in the former Yugoslavia; information technology and the international public sphere; "historical archaeologies" of community networks; "technobiographical" reflections on the future; libraries as information commons; and globalization and media democracy, as illustrated by Indymedia, a global collective of independent media organizations.

  • Human Rights in the Global Billboard Society

    This chapter contains sections titled: Utopian Expectations for Network Societies, The Global Billboard Society, Governance for the Network Society, Guidelines for Future Governance, Conclusion

  • Holistic Regulation of the Interoperable Internet

    This chapter contains sections titled: Prosumer Boycotts and the Silk Thread of Consumer Law, Hard-Wiring Interoperability into Standards?, Interoperability and SNS, Internet Governance Principles: Human Rights, Free Trade, or Both?, Toward Holistic Examination of Internet Regulation

  • Global Tales of the Civil Network Society

    Information and computer technologies are used every day by real people with real needs. The authors contributing to Shaping the Network Society describe how technology can be used effectively by communities, activists, and citizens to meet society's challenges. In their vision, computer professionals are concerned less with bits, bytes, and algorithms and more with productive partnerships that engage both researchers and community activists. These collaborations are producing important sociotechnical work that will affect the future of the network society.Traditionally, academic research on real- world users of technology has been neglected or even discouraged. The authors contributing to this book are working to fill this gap; their theoretical and practical discussions illustrate a new orientation -- research that works with people in their natural social environments, uses common language rather than rarefied academic discourse, and takes a pragmatic perspective. The topics they consider are key to democratization and social change. They include human rights in the "global billboard society"; public computing in Toledo, Ohio; public digital culture in Amsterdam; "civil networking" in the former Yugoslavia; information technology and the international public sphere; "historical archaeologies" of community networks; "technobiographical" reflections on the future; libraries as information commons; and globalization and media democracy, as illustrated by Indymedia, a global collective of independent media organizations.

  • Equal Treatment and Development

    International organizations, governments, academia, industry, and the media have all begun to grapple with the information society as a global policy issue. The first United Nations World Summit on the Information Society (WSIS), held in December 2003, recognized the connections between information technology and human rights with a Declaration of Principles--in effect, the first "constitution" for cyberspace--that called for the development of the information society to conform to recognized standards of human rights. Critical issues in the policy debates around WSIS have been the so-called digital divide, which reflects a knowledge divide, a social divide, and an economic divide; and the need for a nondiscriminatory information society to provide universal access to information technology in local languages throughout the developing world. Other crucial issues include the regulatory frameworks for information access and ownership and such basic freedoms as the right to privacy. The contributors to this timely volume examine the links between information technology and human rights from a range of disciplinary perspectives. Scholars, human rights activists, and practitioners discuss such topics as freedom of expression, access to information, privacy, discrimination, gender equality, intellectual property, political participation, and freedom of assembly in the context of the revolution in information and communication technology, exploring the ways in which the information society can either advance human rights around the world or threaten them. An afterword reports on the November 2005 WSIS, held in Tunis, and its reaffirmation of the fundamental role of human rights in the global information society.Contributors:David Banisar, William Drake, Ran Greenstein, Anriett e Esterhuysen, Robin Gross, Gus Hosein, Heike Jensen, Rikke Frank Jï¿¿ï¿¿rgensen, Hans Klein, Charley Lewis, Meryem Marzouki, Birgitte Kofod Olsen, Kay Raseroka, Adama Samassï¿¿ï¿¿kou, Mandana Zarrehparvar

  • Index

    International organizations, governments, academia, industry, and the media have all begun to grapple with the information society as a global policy issue. The first United Nations World Summit on the Information Society (WSIS), held in December 2003, recognized the connections between information technology and human rights with a Declaration of Principles--in effect, the first "constitution" for cyberspace--that called for the development of the information society to conform to recognized standards of human rights. Critical issues in the policy debates around WSIS have been the so-called digital divide, which reflects a knowledge divide, a social divide, and an economic divide; and the need for a nondiscriminatory information society to provide universal access to information technology in local languages throughout the developing world. Other crucial issues include the regulatory frameworks for information access and ownership and such basic freedoms as the right to privacy. The contributors to this timely volume examine the links between information technology and human rights from a range of disciplinary perspectives. Scholars, human rights activists, and practitioners discuss such topics as freedom of expression, access to information, privacy, discrimination, gender equality, intellectual property, political participation, and freedom of assembly in the context of the revolution in information and communication technology, exploring the ways in which the information society can either advance human rights around the world or threaten them. An afterword reports on the November 2005 WSIS, held in Tunis, and its reaffirmation of the fundamental role of human rights in the global information society.Contributors:David Banisar, William Drake, Ran Greenstein, Anriett e Esterhuysen, Robin Gross, Gus Hosein, Heike Jensen, Rikke Frank Jï¿¿ï¿¿rgensen, Hans Klein, Charley Lewis, Meryem Marzouki, Birgitte Kofod Olsen, Kay Raseroka, Adama Samassï¿¿ï¿¿kou, Mandana Zarrehparvar

  • A Nondiscriminatory Information Society

    This chapter contains sections titled: The Principle of Nondiscrimination, Nondiscrimination and ICT, Conclusion, Notes

  • Appendix D: How to Build a Covert Computer Imaging System into Ordinary Looking Sunglasses

    For the WearComp reality mediator to be of use in everyday life, it must not have an unusual appearance, especially given its use in corrupt settings such as dishonest sales establishments, gambling casinos, corrupt customs border stations, and political institutions where human rights violations are commonplace or where objections are likely to be raised to recording apparatus. Possible solutions to this problem are discussed in this chapter.

  • Freedom of Expression, Access to Information, and Privacy Protection

    International organizations, governments, academia, industry, and the media have all begun to grapple with the information society as a global policy issue. The first United Nations World Summit on the Information Society (WSIS), held in December 2003, recognized the connections between information technology and human rights with a Declaration of Principles--in effect, the first "constitution" for cyberspace--that called for the development of the information society to conform to recognized standards of human rights. Critical issues in the policy debates around WSIS have been the so-called digital divide, which reflects a knowledge divide, a social divide, and an economic divide; and the need for a nondiscriminatory information society to provide universal access to information technology in local languages throughout the developing world. Other crucial issues include the regulatory frameworks for information access and ownership and such basic freedoms as the right to privacy. The contributors to this timely volume examine the links between information technology and human rights from a range of disciplinary perspectives. Scholars, human rights activists, and practitioners discuss such topics as freedom of expression, access to information, privacy, discrimination, gender equality, intellectual property, political participation, and freedom of assembly in the context of the revolution in information and communication technology, exploring the ways in which the information society can either advance human rights around the world or threaten them. An afterword reports on the November 2005 WSIS, held in Tunis, and its reaffirmation of the fundamental role of human rights in the global information society.Contributors:David Banisar, William Drake, Ran Greenstein, Anriett e Esterhuysen, Robin Gross, Gus Hosein, Heike Jensen, Rikke Frank Jï¿¿ï¿¿rgensen, Hans Klein, Charley Lewis, Meryem Marzouki, Birgitte Kofod Olsen, Kay Raseroka, Adama Samassï¿¿ï¿¿kou, Mandana Zarrehparvar



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