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Pages 137-141

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From page 137...
... established a number of supercomputer centers to make greatly increased computing power available to the broad spectrum of research scientists outside of the military research community. After some initial experience using ARPANET, NSF established the NSFNET backbone for the Internet in 1987 and 1988 and began to link an increasing number of colleges and universities to the network.
From page 138...
... 1:30 3:15 3:30 5:30 p.m. Continental Breakfast Welcome Session 1 Internet Break Session 2-Commercial Information Services Lunch Session 3-Grass-roots Networks Break Session 4 Mapping Different Network Services Onto Different Metaphors Reception and Buffet Dinner Friday, November 6,1992 8:15 a.m.
From page 139...
... Sessions 5 and 6 are to be devoted to examining important issues that cut across different networked communities. Session 1 Internet Chair: Stephen Kent Presenters: Jeffrey Schiller (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
From page 140...
... the general public on-line information, bulletin boards, electronic mail, and conferencing facilities, and consumer services to their subscribers. This session will focus on the rights and responsibilities of the providers of such services and members of the public who use them.
From page 141...
... · How have different networked communities acted to safeguard or deny these interests? · What are the responsibilities of a service provider to protect the privacy and proprietary interests of the users?

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