Wednesday, 19 July 2000   
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1 Technologies for Internet Infrastructure Securing the Infrastructure Barb Fraser       Panel         The Internet was originally designed among a close group of people who trusted each other. The commercial Internet, however, has different requirements, which the Internet's development community has been addressing; this has become more apparent recently. Experts in the areas of Authentication and Authorization, Secure Routing, Secure Name Services, Intrusion Detection, and Perimeter Security will discuss the kinds of attacks we experience and their appropriate countermeasures.
2 Internet Science and Technology for the 21st Century Measuring Cyberspace: How Big is It?         Paper Susan C. Kinnevy University of Pennsylvania School of Social Work USA kinnevy@ssw.
Internet is forming a huge and diverse cyberspace whose size and usage changes very rapidly. This session will present several attempts to estimate its size on the web and how communication is made over e-mail.
          Narushige Shiode Centre for Advanced Spatial Analysis, University College London UK n.shiode@
Nobuko Kishi Tsuda College Japan kishi@ jp
4 Interactive, Multimedia, Innovative Contents (Live Demonstrations) High and Low End: Applications Above All Oliver B. Popov University St. Cyril and Methodius Macedonia Oliver@MAR NET.MK Paper Joseph Mosley The DelFin Project Inc. USA Jmosley@
Through voice and video, via text and graphics, the intensity and the variety of applications represents the Internet today. Most of them are capacity demanding, however there are efforts and results in using low end infrastructure. This session explores the benefits of media over a range of infrastructures.
          Takaaki Komura Graduate School of Informatics, Kyoto Univ. Japan komura@kuis.
Masataka Ohta Tokyo Institute of Technology Japan mohta@
6 Education Distance Learning Issues and Tools Lee Caldwell Hewlett-Packard USA lee_caldwell
Paper Ng S. T. Chong Institute of Advanced Studies/United Nations University Japan ngstc@
The Internet offers tremendous potential for the expansion of access to education across space and time while maintaining and even improving quality. Realizing that potential requires narrowing down the many possible approaches with consideration of a number of technical, pedagogical and implementation issues. This session will present the issues from a number of contexts, with discussion of several specific technical implementations of new web-based learning systems.
          Ferran R. Tarrag Generalitat de Catalunya (PIE) Spain ferran@
Rachida Ajhoun Institute for Study and Research on Arabic (IERA) RABAT Morocco ajhoun@

Yan Bodain CRIM Formation Canada ybodain@
1 Technologies for Internet Infrastructure Multicast Technologies: Spreading the Word Steve Deering       Paper Kenji Fujikawa Kyoto University Japan fujikawa@kuis.
IP Multicast promises to improve certain classes of applications: teleconferencing, broadcast TV, remote learning, and "push" applications. Deployment has been delayed by deployment and policy issue, market acceptance of applications, and the complexity of the problem. We look at promising developments that suggest the issues are being worked out.
          Tatsuya Jinmei Toshiba Corporation Japan jinmei@isl.rdc.
Kengo Nagahashi Keio University Japan kenken@sfc.
8 Regulation, Policy and Governance Women and the Internet         Paper Karen Drost FARO Netherlands In a field traditionally dominated by men, how are women's groups doing to provide access, support and training for women on-line? Cases studies from The Netherlands and Japan will be presented followed by respondents from other cultures who will provide additional insights based on their experiences.
          Akiko Orita Graduate School of Keio University Japan ako@sfc.
Lynne Clement ArtsEdge USA lynne@artsedge.
8 Regulation, Policy and Governance Next Generation Internet Policy Michael Nelson IBM USA mm@us.
Paper Madan Mohan Rao Microland India madanr@
What policy issues are likely to develop when the Internet is 10 times larger and 100 times faster than today? When the Internet is able to provide high-quality video everywhere, how will policymakers deal with the collision of the Internet with broadcast regulations and cultural policies? How will telephone regulations deal with IP telephony?
          Jean-Louis Tertian ART France jean-louis.
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