The European Digital Single Market

The European Digital Single Market Forum Introduction DOI: 10.1007/s10272-017-0673-8 In 2015 the European Commission adopted the Digital Single Market (DSM) strategy, aiming to establish common European data protection rules, reform telecoms rules and modernise copyright rules, among other goals. The authors in this Forum review the progress made thus far and explore the opportunities for further improvements to the EU’s digital regulatory framework. How can the DSM ensure data privacy and online consumer protection? What degree of harmonisation of rules in the 28 member states is necessary? Can small businesses take advantage of the potential benefi ts of big data, or are these benefi ts limited to large companies that can afford to invest in the proper analysis of the data? What lessons can the EU draw from experiences in other parts of the world? Perhaps most importantly, how can the DSM be optimised to support European innovation and economic growth? Will the DSM Strategy Spur Innovation? Andrea Renda, Centre for European Policy Studies, Brussels, Belgium; and College of Europe, Bruges, Belgium. Economic Implications of Further Harmonisation of Electronic Communications Regulation in the EU J. Scott Marcus, Bruegel, Brussels, Belgium. Christian Wernick, WIK-Consult-GmbH, Bad Honnef, Germany. GDPR: A Step Towards a User-centric Internet? Maciej Sobolewski, University of Warsaw, Poland; and European Commission, Seville, Spain. Joanna Mazur, University of Warsaw, Poland. Michał Paliński, University of Warsaw, Poland. Detours on the Path to a European Big Data Economy Barbara Engels, Cologne Institute for Economic Research, Germany. Regulatory Federalism and Broadband Divergence: Implications of Invoking Europe in the Making of Canadian Telecom Policy Reza Rajabiun, Ryerson University, Toronto, Canada. Catherine Middleton, Ryerson University, Toronto, Canada. A European Agenda for Smart Consumer Protection Rules for Digital Services Alexandre de Streel, University of Namur, Belgium; and CERRE, Brussels, Belgium. Intereconomics 2017 | 4 http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Intereconomics Springer Journals

The European Digital Single Market

Intereconomics , Volume 52 (4) – Aug 10, 2017
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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2017 by ZBW and Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany
Subject
Economics; Economic Policy; European Integration; Social Policy; Labor Economics
ISSN
0020-5346
eISSN
1613-964X
D.O.I.
10.1007/s10272-017-0673-8
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Forum Introduction DOI: 10.1007/s10272-017-0673-8 In 2015 the European Commission adopted the Digital Single Market (DSM) strategy, aiming to establish common European data protection rules, reform telecoms rules and modernise copyright rules, among other goals. The authors in this Forum review the progress made thus far and explore the opportunities for further improvements to the EU’s digital regulatory framework. How can the DSM ensure data privacy and online consumer protection? What degree of harmonisation of rules in the 28 member states is necessary? Can small businesses take advantage of the potential benefi ts of big data, or are these benefi ts limited to large companies that can afford to invest in the proper analysis of the data? What lessons can the EU draw from experiences in other parts of the world? Perhaps most importantly, how can the DSM be optimised to support European innovation and economic growth? Will the DSM Strategy Spur Innovation? Andrea Renda, Centre for European Policy Studies, Brussels, Belgium; and College of Europe, Bruges, Belgium. Economic Implications of Further Harmonisation of Electronic Communications Regulation in the EU J. Scott Marcus, Bruegel, Brussels, Belgium. Christian Wernick, WIK-Consult-GmbH, Bad Honnef, Germany. GDPR: A Step Towards a User-centric Internet? Maciej Sobolewski, University of Warsaw, Poland; and European Commission, Seville, Spain. Joanna Mazur, University of Warsaw, Poland. Michał Paliński, University of Warsaw, Poland. Detours on the Path to a European Big Data Economy Barbara Engels, Cologne Institute for Economic Research, Germany. Regulatory Federalism and Broadband Divergence: Implications of Invoking Europe in the Making of Canadian Telecom Policy Reza Rajabiun, Ryerson University, Toronto, Canada. Catherine Middleton, Ryerson University, Toronto, Canada. A European Agenda for Smart Consumer Protection Rules for Digital Services Alexandre de Streel, University of Namur, Belgium; and CERRE, Brussels, Belgium. Intereconomics 2017 | 4

Journal

IntereconomicsSpringer Journals

Published: Aug 10, 2017

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