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> Parution : M Carmes, Les fabriques numériques de l’organisation

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Flux du Web...

> Digital Agenda For Europe

How to make every week Code week - a debate on skills and engagement le : 05/09/2016

Date: 
Monday, 5 September, 2016 - 02:00
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CNECT EU CODE WEEK
Venue: 
Philippe Le Bon, Brussels
Contact: 
cnect-eu-code-week@ec.europa.eu

Since its beginnings in 2013 the Code Week EU has grown exponentially. In 2015 over half a million people in 46 countries participated in over 7,000 events, learning to program and cooperate in a digital environment. Also, born in the EU, the Code Week went global. In 2015 the Africa Code Week was created; also we now have ambassadors in countries like China and the US. This European initiative, aiming at fostering coding skills, digital literacy and tech-enabled collaboration is carried out by a network of passionate volunteers – the EU Code Week Ambassadors. Code Week brings together people from all walks of life – programmers and tech entrepreneurs, teachers, policy makers, big tech industry players – and most importantly – kids and young people.

The objective of the session

We are all very excited about the 4th edition of Code Week EU and are working towards reaching even higher numbers of participants. At the same time, it is an ideal moment to reflect together on how far we have gone, how this was possible, and how to move forward and reach out even further. How do we foster programming and other digital skills for 21st century work and life in an even more collaborative and sharing environment for everyone? What is the role of European policy? In other words – how do we make every week Code Week?

Chair: Mrs Claire BURY, Deputy Director General of DG CONNECT

Speakers:

  • Mrs Miapetra KUMPULA-NATRI, Member of the European Parliament, Member of the ITRE Committee
  • Mr Alessandro BOGLIOLO, Coordinator of Code Week 2016 and 2017
  • Mrs Ilona KISH,  Director of Public Libraries Association, gathering 65.000 Libraries across Europe
  • Mr Liam RYAN, Managing Director of SAP Labs, co-organizer of Africa Code Week 

The debate will look at following questions:

  1. What are the most important reasons for which individual people and organisations engage in fostering programming and related digital skills needed for today's world?
  2. How to best connect with people across the continent and the world and make a common project on these issues happen – lessons learnt 2013-2016 and a message for the future?
  3. How can we bring Code Week to the next level?

You can register for the debate here until 25 September.

For further information

EU Code Week

Code Week EU 2016 – Skill up for the digital world with #codeEU!

New record for the EU Code Week: more than half a million people took part in 2015

Come and meet the Ambassadors of Code Week on 27 September in Brussels! This amazing network of volunteers has been active since 2013 in engaging hundreds of thousands of kids and adults in coding activities across Europe and beyond. We are planning a very interactive discussion on how to work together for promoting digital skills and competencies for the 21st century work and life. This debate is hosted by Claire Bury, Deputy Director General of DG CONNECT.

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> SAGE Publications Ltd: Journal of Information Science: Table of Contents

Mining layered technological information in scientific papers: A semi-supervised method le : 12/12/2018

Journal of Information Science, Ahead of Print. <br/>

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> Edge.org

The Social History of Religion le : 29/10/2018

A Conversation with
[12.12.18]

It’s twenty-five years later from the time that I started working on this, and we understand something quite different about the Gospel of Thomas. What it looks like more than anything else, when you put it in context with other historical material, is Jewish mystical thought, or, Kabbalah. Kabbalah, we thought, was first known from written texts from the 10th to the 15th centuries from Spanish-Jewish communities. Before that, there was a prohibition on writing about secret teaching. It was mystical teaching that you were not supposed to write about because you don't know what fool could get ahold of it if you did. So, there was a prohibition on teaching anyone mystical Judaism before he was thirty-five, and certainly not to women. People were old by thirty-five, so you had to be a mature Jewish man to have access to that kind of teaching.

I, and others who study Jewish mystical thought at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, suspect that this tradition goes back 2,000 years. This text says it’s Jesus’ secret teaching. Could it be? It could be. I don't know if it is or not, but it’s fascinating to see that what rabbis called “mystical thought” was labeled by Christian bishops in the 4th century to be heresy. That’s when I realized how religious imagination and politics coincide, because of the politics in the 4th century when Christian bishops were beginning to ask who this Jesus of Nazareth was. Jesus was God in human form, and he’s the only one who is the Son of God in human form. So, you can create a monopoly on divine energy and power with a religion that has the only access to the only person in the universe who ever channeled God directly, or was God and became human. That works very well for Orthodox Christianity. . . .

These discoveries are changing the way we understand how cultural traditions were shaped and how they became part of the culture in very different forms than they had begun. I find that enormously exciting. They involve everything from attitudes about gender and sexuality to attitudes about power and politics, about race, and gender, and ethnicity. That’s why I began to write about Adam and Eve. I mean, who cares about Adam and Eve? You realize that those traditions still play out in the culture—in the laws of the United States, or the laws of Britain, or the laws in Africa, the laws against homosexuality, and the ones that claim that the only true marriage can be a marriage between a man and a woman for the purpose of procreation. The Defense of Marriage Act was written by Professor Robert George at Princeton for G.W. Bush. These things still resonate, often very unconsciously, in the culture.

ELAINE PAGELS is the Harrington Spear Paine Professor of Religion at Princeton University. She is the author, most recently, of Why Religion?: A Personal Story. Elaine Pagels' Edge Bio Page

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> Journal of Scientometric Research : 2015 - 4(2)

Internet of things: A scientometric assessment of global output, 2005–2014 le : 14/10/2015

BM Gupta, SM Dhawan, Ritu Gupta

Journal of Scientometric Research 2015 4(2):104-114

The publication examines 6800 global publications on &#8220;Internet of Things&#8221; (IoT), as covered in Scopus database during 2005&#8211;2014, experiencing an annual average growth rate of 98.63&#37; and citation impact of 1.97. The global publications on IoT came from several countries, of which the top 12 (China &#8211; 44.87&#37;, USA &#8211; 8.04&#37;, Germany &#8211; 6.06&#37;, Italy &#8211; 5.19&#37;, UK &#8211; 4.84&#37;, Spain &#8211; 4.19&#37;, France &#8211; 3.46&#37;, Taiwan &#8211; 2.53&#37;, South Korea &#8211; 2.34&#37;, Switzerland &#8211; 2.16&#37;, Finland &#8211; 2.03&#37;, and India &#8211; 1.87&#37;) together accounts for 87.57&#37; and 89.56&#37; share of the global publication and citations output during 2005&#8211;2014. Only 27.96&#37; of the total global publications were cited one or more times during 2005&#8211;2014. Among subjects contributing to IoT, computer science contributed the highest publication share (64.93&#37;), followed by engineering (43.01&#37;), social sciences (4.65&#37;), business, management and accounting (3.73&#37;), physics (2.94&#37;), and decision science (2.72&#37;) during 2005&#8211;2014. Under broad subjects, the major priorities have been assigned to hardware (technology) with 43.87&#37; share, followed by applications (42.93&#37; share), architectural aspects of technology (22.69&#37; share), security aspects (17.43&#37; share), software (technology) (7.10&#37; share), privacy (6.13&#37; share), business models (0.85&#37; share), governance (0.62&#37; share), legal aspects and accountability (0.5&#37; share), etc. Among the various organizations and authors contributing to IoT, the 20 most productive organizations and authors together contributed 16.78&#37; and 6.13&#37; publications share and 25.63&#37; and 23.16&#37; citation share to the cumulative global publications and citations output during 2005&#8211;2014. The top 15 most productive journals contributed 24.54&#37; share to the total journal global publication output during 2005&#8211;2014, with largest number of papers (55) is published in Jisuanji Xuebao Chinese Journal of Computers, followed by International Journal of Distributed Sensor Network (50), Sensors Switzerland (46), China Communication (34), Wireless Personnel Communication (33), IEEE Sensors Journal (28), etc. There were only 10 highly cited papers (which came from 8 countries and involved 24 institutions and 41 authors), which had received 100 or more citations, and together got 2951 citations during 2005&#8211;2014.

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> Wiley: Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology: Table of Contents

Academic promotion and the h‐index le : 08/11/2013

Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, Volume 64, Issue 12, Page 2598-2599, December 2013.

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20/11/2015 - L’évènement violent que nous habitons et qui nous enveloppe : ce qui est en jeu |

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14/05/2014 - Lecture de “The zero marginal cost society: The internet of things, the collaborative commons and the eclipse of Capitalism” de Jeremy Rifkin (Avril 2014) |

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Notes de lecture et commentaire sur le dernier livre de J.Rifkin. Collaborative Commons, Internet Of Things, Transition énergétique...Mise en perspective et passage par I.Illich, A.Gortz, A [...]

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