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[文化博览] 【整理】2011-09-14 虚拟革命 免费的代价 The Cost of Free —20

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[文化博览] 【整理】2011-09-14 虚拟革命 免费的代价 The Cost of Free —20

 

 

虚拟革命 免费的代价  | The Virtual Revolution


    一个沉默的故事,一场无声的革命。影响了地球上的每个人。网络发明后,20多年过去了。我们一起探讨网络带来的深远影响——无论好坏,数字革命是如何改变了人类的生活呢?记者兼大学教师Aleks Krotoski博士走访全球,研究网络改变一切的意义,包括我们如何学习、购物、投票、交友等等。目前全球有四分之一的人上网,一起探讨当世界剩下的四分之三的人将要上网时,我们的网络又为他们准备了什么呢?互联网是免费的,但是有代价的!本期节目就google为例,为你揭示天下没有免费的午餐。而类似亚马逊网站的推荐引擎,可以建立用户数据库,那么,个人隐私是否受侵害呢?

  

   20多年前,英国人蒂姆·博纳斯李发明了互联网。“只是因为我自己需要”他对BBC说。从那时起世界不再是以前的世界。这20年在世界历史上转瞬即逝,但全球互联网却在这20年间高速发展。网络改变了全世界的社会组织形式。社会上越来越多的部门,以爆炸性的速度并通过各种形式与网络联系在一起。

 

In the third programme of the series, Aleks gives the lowdown on how, for better and for worse, commerce has colonised the web - and reveals how web users are paying for what appear to be 'free' sites and services in hidden ways. Joined by some of the most influential business leaders of today's web, including Jeff Bezos (CEO of Amazon), Eric Schmidt (CEO of Google), Chad Hurley (CEO of YouTube), Bill Gates, Martha Lane Fox and Reed Hastings (CEO of Netflix), Aleks traces how business, with varying degrees of success, has attempted to make money on the web. She tells the inside story of the gold rush years of the dotcom bubble and reveals how retailers such as Amazon learned the lessons. She also charts how, out of the ashes, Google forged the business model that has come to dominate today's web, offering a plethora of highly attractive, overtly free web services, including search, maps and video, that are in fact funded through a sophisticated and highly lucrative advertising system which trades on what we users look for. Aleks explores how web advertising is evolving further to become more targeted and relevant to individual consumers. Recommendation engines, pioneered by retailers such as Amazon, are also breaking down the barriers between commerce and consumer by marketing future purchases to us based on our previous choices. On the surface, the web appears to have brought about a revolution in convenience. But, as companies start to build up databases on our online habits and preferences, Aleks questions what this may mean for our notions of privacy and personal space in the 21st century.

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kinglimk在 整理的参考文本:


-----------for reference only------------

There are a lot sort of social critics who say this is exactly how you devolve into, you know,a fascist state or a social state or a dictatorship which is you invite it in and ignore the consequences and all of a sudden it's 1984, you know. And I think there is some merit in that.

An Orwellian future may seem a little far-fetched, but as masses of data aboutus is stored up on the web, the issue isn't so much who owns the data as who might own it in an unknown future.

Danah Boyd is a sociologist at Harvard University who believes there are lessons from history in how data collected today can have unintended consequences tomorrow.

There's been times in history where we've collected massive amount of data without even thinking about how we would get used in the future, often for really good intentions. A good example of that is in nearly 1900s, the Netherlands started collecting all sorts of information about its citizens forthe best of intention. One of bits of data they collected during that period was people's religion in order to give people a proper burial. They had no idea that in 1939, when the Nazi is invaded the Netherlands, that data would be usedfor how it was used. We have companies collecting massive amounts of data about citizens, people don't have imagination of what it means to aggregate all that data going forward. They have these expectations of what possible terrible things can be done with these huge dossiers. Frankly, most companies are notquite sure what to do with them yet. The companies are still trying to work itout which is why they are collecting all of these data and they are not quite sure where it's going.

But perhaps just as troubling as these huge automated databases, are the databases we freely add intimate information to ourselves. The great wave of web invasion since Google has been in social media. Networking through video,micro-blogs and sites like Facebook and MySpace. Young people have pioneered this revolution and Danah Boyd is studying how they feel about living in an online commercial space.

There are so much data been collected about us online. Do you think that kids are complicit with these? Do you think that they know what's going on? Or do you think they are naive about what can happen with their data trail?

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Homework
    There are a lot of sort of social critics, say this how exactly you devolve into, you know, a fashion state, a social state or a dictatorship which is, you invited in and ignored all the consequences and suddenly, it's 1984. You know, and I think there are some merry in that.
    And our well-in future may seem a little far-fetched but the masses data about us is stored on the web. The issue isn't who might own the data, as who might own it in the unknown future.
    Databoy is a sociologist in Harvard University who believes that there are lessons from the history, and data collected today can have unintended consequences tomorrow.
There has been time in history when we collected massive amounts of data without even thinking how we would get used to it in the future often for the good intentions. A good example of that is in the early 1900 hundreds, the Netherlands started collecting all sorts of information about its citizens, for the best of intentions, one of them, bits of data they collect during the period was people's religion in order to give people a proper burial. They had no idea that in 1939 when the Nazis invaded Netherlands, that data would be used for how it was used. We have companies collecting massive amounts data about citizens. People don't have imagination about what these aggravated data going forward. They have their expectations of what possible terrible things could be done to this huge disloyalty yet. Frankly, most companies aren't quite sure what to do with them, yet. The companies are still trying to work out we should whether collecting all those data. And they are not quite sure where its going.
    But perhaps just as traveling as these huge automatic data bases, and the data base we frequently add intimate information to ourselves. The great wave of web innovations since google has been in social media. Network through video, microblogs and sites like facebook and my space. Young people have pioneered this revolution and Databoy is studying how they feel about living in a online commercial-filled space.
    There are so much data being collected about us online, do you think the kids are complicit about this? Do you think they know what's going on online? Or do you think they are naive about what could happen to their data trail?
1

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  • kinglimk

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There are a lot sort of social critics who say this is exactly how you devolve into, you know, a fascist state or a social state or dictatorship which is you invite it in and ignore the consequences and all of a sudden it's 1994. And I think there is some merit in that.
An Orwellian may seem a little far-fetched, but as masses of data about us is stored up on the web, the issue isn't so much who owns the data as who might own it in an unknown future.
Danah Boyd is a sociologist at Harvard University who believes there are lessons from history in how data collected today can have unintended consequences tomorrow.
There's been the times in history where we've collected massive amount of data without even thinking about how we would get used in the future, often for really good intentions. A good example of that is in nearly 1900s, the Netherlands started collecting all sorts of information about its citizens for the best of intention. One of bits of data they collected during that period was people's religion in order to give people a proper burial. They had no idea that in 1939, when the Nazi is invaded the Netherlands, that data would be used for how it was used. We have companies collecting massive amounts of data about citizens, people don't have imagination of what it means to aggregate all that data going forward. They have these expectations of what possible terrible things can be done with these huge dossiers. Frankly, most companies are not quite sure what to do with them yet. The companies are still trying to work it out which is why they are collecting all of these data and they are not quite sure where it's going.
But perhaps just as troubling as these huge automated databases, are the databases we freely add intimate information to ourselves. The great wave of web invasion since Google has been in social media. Networking though video, micro-blogs and sites like Facebook and MySpace. Young people have pioneered this revolution and Danah Boyd is studying how they feel about living in an online commercial space.
There are so much data been collected about us online. Do you think that kids are complicit with these? Do you think that they know what's going on? Or do you think they are naive about what can happen with their data trail?
1

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  • kinglimk

智乱天下 武逆乾坤
实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]2011-09-14 虚拟革命 免费的代价 The Cost of Free —20

There are a lot of social crisises say there is exacly how you divoled into , you konw, a fashion state or a social state or a dectatorshipm , which is you  invited in and ingore the conciquences and all the sudden…… And you konw, I think there are some married in them.And all w**  future may see a little far  fached but the mess of  date about us  is stored on the web.The issue isn's so much who owned the date as who might own it in the unkonwn future. Dannel Boy is a socialologist at Harward university who believe their lessons from history and how data colleted today can have unintended conciquences tomorow.  There has been times in history we would collect a mess amount of date without even thinking about how it would get used in the future,ofen for really goood intentions .A good example of that is in the early 19  hundreds the Netherland start collecting all social information about citizens . For the best intentions , one of the basic datas they collected during that period was people's religion in order to give people a proper baril.They had no idea that in 1939 when the Nazis invated the Nertherland the data would be used for what how it was used. We have companies ** mess amount data about citizens people dont have imaginations of  what means ***** They have expectation  of what possible terrible things can be done with the huge *** .*** is frankly most companies are quite sure what to do with them yet. The companies    social work  ****  collect all of this date and they are not quit sure where it's going.But perhaps just this troubling and these huge *** datebases are the databases we freely  ad  entermited informations to ourselves.The great wave of web *** since  google has been in socia media  not working through video, microblogs and sits like facebook and my space.Young people have pioneered this revolution and Denel Bell is studying how they feel about living in an online commercial space.There is someone stating it had been collecting about us  online.Do you think the kids compl**  with using the data? No. What's going on ** with their ***  about what can it happen with the data trail.     

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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  • kinglimk

口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
ON 1977:

There are a lot sort of social critics who say this is exactly how you devolve into, you know, a fascist state or a social state or dictatorship which is you invite it in and ignore the consequences and all of a sudden it's 1984. And I think there is some merit in that.

An Orwellian future may seem a little far-fetched, but as masses of data about us is stored up on the web, the issue isn't so much who owns the data as who might own it in an unknown future.

Danah Boyd is a sociologist at Harvard University who believes there are lessons from history in how data collected today can have unintended consequences tomorrow.

There's been the times in history where we've collected massive amount of data without even thinking about how we would get used in the future, often for really good intentions. A good example of that is in nearly 1900s, the Netherlands started collecting all sorts of information about its citizens for the best of intention. One of bits of data they collected during that period was people's religion in order to give people a proper burial. They had no idea that in 1939, when the Nazi is invaded the Netherlands, that data would be used for how it was used. We have companies collecting massive amounts of data about citizens, people don't have imagination of what it means to aggregate all that data going forward. They have these expectations of what possible terrible things can be done with these huge dossiers. Frankly, most companies are not quite sure what to do with them yet. The companies are still trying to work it out which is why they are collecting all of these data and they are not quite sure where it's going.

But perhaps just as troubling as these huge automated databases, are the databases we freely add intimate information to ourselves. The great wave of web invasion since Google has been in social media. Networking through video, micro-blogs and sites like Facebook and MySpace. Young people have pioneered this revolution and Danah Boyd is studying how they feel about living in an online commercial space.

There are so much data been collected about us online. Do you think that kids are complicit with these? Do you think that they know what's going on? Or do you think they are naive about what can happen with their data trail?

[Homework]2011-09-14 虚拟革命 免费的代价 The Cost of Free —20

There are a lot of social critics they say,this is exactly how you devolved to ,you know,fashion state,social state or dictatorship which is you invited in and ignored the consequences in all the set in 1984. And I think there is some merit in that.
And a willian future may seem a little far fetched, but there is messes of data about us is stored up on the web.The issue is not who owns the data,as who might own it,in the unknown future.
Dana Boyed is the sociologist of Harvard University,he believed that there are lessons from history in how data collected today and have unintended consequences of tomorrow.
It has been times in history when we collected messes of data without even thinking how would it get used in the future or for really good intention .
A good example is that in the early 1900s,the Netherland started collecting all sorts of information about the .... for the best of the intention ,one of the biggest data they collected during a period of people's religion in order to give people a proper barrier.They had no idea that in 1939 when the data in netherland this would be used for how it was used.We have accompany fucking mess data of citizen ,people don't have any imagination of what means data going for  ,they have their expectation of what possible terrible things can be done with the shoes exausted .Finally, most companies are quite sure of what to do with some yet,the company is just some sort of working on with the collecting all of the data ,and they are not quite sure where is it going .
But perhaps just as troubling is its huge ultimate database ,a database we freely add intimate information to ourselves.The great wave of web innovations google has been social media .Networks with video,microblog,and sites like facebook and myspace.Young people has poineer this revolotion,and Dana Boyd is studying how they feel about living in a online commercial space.
There is so much data collecting about us online.Giving the complicit of what tey in they know what's going on ,or do you think there is naive about what could have happened with their data as well.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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  • kinglimk

HK


There are a lot of sort of social critics who say this is exactly how you devolve in to a fascist state or a socialist state or a dictatorship which is you invite it in and ignore the consequences and then all of a sudden it's 1984, you know. And I think there's some merit in that.
An Orwellian (受严格统治而失去人性的社会的)future may seem a little far-fetched. But as masses of data about us are stored up on the Web, the issue
isn't so much who owns the data as who might own it in an unknown future.

Danah Boyd is a sociologist at Harvard University who believes there are lessons from history in how data collected today can have unintended consequences tomorrow.

There's been times in history where we've collected mass amount of data without thinking of how it would get used in the future, often for really good intentions. A good example of that is in the early 1900's the Netherlands started collecting all sorts of information about its citizens for the best of intentions. One of the bits of data they collected was people's religion in order to give people a proper burial. They had no idea that in 1939 when the Nazi's invaded the Netherlands that that data would be used for how it was used. We have companies collecting massive amounts of data about citizens. People don't have an imagination of what it means to aggregate wall of that data going for. They have these expectations of what possible terrible things can be done with these huge dossiers. Frankly, most companies aren't quite sure what to do with them yet. The companies are trying to work it out which is why they're collecting all of this data. And they're not quite sure where it's going. But perhaps just as troubling as these huge automated databases, are the databases we freely add intimate information to ourselves.


The great wave of Web innovation since Google has been in social media, Networking though video, micro-blogs and sites like Facebook and MySpace. Young people have pioneered this revolution and Danah Boyd is studying how they feel about living in an online commercial space.

" There's so much data being collected about us online. Do you think that kids are complicit with this do you think that they know what's going on or do you think that they are naive about what's gonna happen with their data trail"
1

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  • kinglimk

  Although I am in the lowest place, seeing no flowers blossoming                     

微博:http://weibo.com/givenhuang                                                      
I can always witness the romance when the petals fall down and fly in the wind
实现无障碍英语沟通
HW

There are a lot of social critics say this is exactly how you devolve into, you know, a Fascist state, or a social state, or a dictatorship which is you are invited in and ignore the consequences, of all the sudden in 1984, you know. And I think there is some merit in that.

And our // future may seem a little far fetched, but as a mass of data about us is stored up on the web, the issue is as so much who owns the data as who might own it in the unknown future.

Dana Boyd is a socialist at Harvard University, who believes there are lessons from history and how data collect today can have unintended consequences tomorrow.

There has been time in the history when we collect mass of data without even thinking about how it will be used in the future, often for very good intentions. A good example of that is near in 1900s, the Netherlands starts collecting all sort of information about the citizens for the best intensions, one of bits of data they collected during the period was people’s religion in order to give people a proper burial. They had no idea, in 1939 when the Nazi invaded the Netherlands that the data would be used for what it how was used. We have companies collecting mass amounts of data about citizens. People don’t have an imagination of what means added give out that data going forward. They have the expectations what possible terrible things can be done with the huge //. Frankly, most companies aren’t quite sure what to do with them yet. The companies are still trying to work out which is whether to colleting all of these data and they are not quite sure where it’s going.

But perhaps just as troubling as these huge auto-made data bases are the data bases we freely add intimate information to ourselves.

The great wave of web invasion since Google has been in social media. Net working through video, micro blogs, and sites like Facebook and Myspace, young people have pioneered since revolution. And Dana Boyd is studying how they feel about living in an online commercial space.

There are so much data being collected about us online.  Do you think the kids complicit with this? Do you think they know what’s going on? Do you think they are naïve about what’s going to happen with their data trial?

听这个Dana讲话,我都快断气了。。。
1

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  • kinglimk

普特听力大课堂

[Homework]2011-09-14 虚拟革命 免费的代价 The Cost of Free —20

There are a lot sort of social critics to say, it is exaly how you devolve into you know a facist state or social state or dictatorship which is you invited and ignored the consequence and all of a sudden is 1994. And I think there is some merit in that.
And Orwellian future may see a little far-fetched, but the mass of the data about us is stored up on the web. The issue is not so much full owns the data in might own it, in the unknow future.
Danah Boyd is a socialigist in Harvad University, who believed there are lessons from history out of data collect today on the intended consequences tommorrow.
It has been time for history we have collected a mass amount of data without even thinking about how you will get use it in the future, often for really good intension. For example , that is in nearly 1900s, the Netherland started to collect all the information of citizens. For the best intentions, one of the datas they collected, during that peirod with people was religon in order to give people a proper burial. There is no ideas in 1939 when Nazi invaded the Netherland. It would be use for what how it was used.
We have company collentting mass amount of data about the citizen, people do not have any imaginantion of what it means to aggregate all that data going forward. They have that expectation of what possible terriable things can be done with this huge sources. Frankly, most companies are quite sure what to do with them yet. The companies are  still trying to work it out which is  whether collecting all of this data. And they are not quite sure where is going.
But perhaps just trumpling at huge automative databases, the databases we freely at intimative information  to ourselves, the great wave of web innovation of Google has been in social media.  Working through video, micro blog and sites like facebook and myspace.  Young people has pioneered this revolution and Danah Boyd is studying how they feel about living and online commercial space.  
There are so much data bing collected about us online.  Do you think the kids complicit with it. Do you think they know what is going on. Or do you think  ther are naive about what happend  to their data trial.  



This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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  • kinglimk

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
不错不错,有没有标准答案呀
1

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  • kinglimk

[Homework]2011-09-14 虚拟革命 免费的代价 The Cost of Free —20

There are a lot of sort of social critics who say this is exactly how you devolve into, you know, a fascist state, or socialist state, or a dictatorship, which is you invited in and ignore the consequences and all of a sudden it's 1984. You know, and I think there is some merit in that.
An Owellian future may seem a little far-fetched, but as massive data about us is stored up on the web, the issue isn't so much who owns the data, as who might own it in an unknown future.
Danah Boyd is a sociologist at Harvard University who believes there are lessons from history and how data collected today can have unintended consequences tomorrow.
There has been time in history when we collected massive amounts of data without even thinking about how we were gonna use it in the future often for really good intention. A good example of that is in the early 1900, the Netherland started collecting all sorts of information about their citizens, for the best of intentions. One of the bits of data they collected during that period was people's religion in order to give people a proper barrier. They had no idea that in 1939, when the Nazis invaded the Netherland, the data would be used for how it was used. We have companies collecting massive amounts of data about citizens. People don't have imagination of what are these aggregate of all that data going forward. They have these expectations of what possible terrible things can be done with this huge ** . Frankly most companies aren't quite sure what to do with them yet. The companies are still trying to work it out which is why they are collecting all of this data. And they are not quite sure where it's going.
But perhaps just as troubling as these huge automated databases are the databases we freely add intimate information to ourselves. The great wave of web innovation since Google has been in social media. Networking through video, microblogs, and sites like Facebook and MySpace. Young people have pioneered this revolution and Danah Boyd is studying how they feel about living in an online commercial space. There is so much data being collected about us online. Do you think that kids are complicit with this. Do you think that they know they know what's going on. Do you think that they are naive about what could happen with their data trail.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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  • kinglimk

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