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democracyCarsten SchürmannComputer Science DepartmentResearchIT security
Many countries are digitizing the electoral process. Associate professor Carsten Schürmann explores how it can be done without jeopardizing voters' trust.
democracyCarsten SchürmannComputer Science DepartmentResearchIT securitye-government
In July 2017 associate professor at the IT University of Copenhagen, Carsten Schürmann made the headlines in the international media with a hack that demonstrated the vulnerabilities of the DRE voting machines used in the U.S. elections. Now these voting machines are decertified in the state of Virginia.
democracyDigital Design DepartmentResearchLuca Rossisocial media
A new survey by the research group DECIDIS at the IT University of Copenhagen challenges the notion that social media make users with different political positions invisible to each other. Nearly a third of Danes sometimes change their opinion as a result of a political discussion on Facebook.
democracyCarsten SchürmannComputer Science DepartmentResearchalgorithmsdigitizatione-governmentinnovationIT securitymanagement
Carsten Schürmann, Associate Professor at the IT University of Copenhagen, hacked an American WINVote machine at DEF CON, one of the world's largest hacker conventions. The hack has now been receiving a lot attention in some of the worlds most influential media.
democracyComputer Science DepartmentResearchIT securitycast ITCarsten SchürmannThore Husfeldt
In this podcast, Thore Husfeldt discusses digital democracy with ITU researcher Carsten Schürmann.
Today, digital technologies have a huge influence on how citizens stay informed. Democratic participation in the digital age is up for debate at the IT University of Copenhagen on November 25.
democracyResearchsocial mediaSander SchwartzEvents
Danes turn to the web and social media for information about the candidates and test their own political views online, shows a new report with figures from the general election in 2015.
democracyResearchRoman BeckBusiness IT Department
The backbone of tomorrow’s Internet may have a remarkable Latvian touch. The Latvian presidency’s proposal on net neutrality challenges the fundamental principle of equal access to all content and applications on the Internet.
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