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01.10.2008
Folge 128

Peter Welchering zum Datengipfel


Peter Welchering

Peter Welchering ist mittlerweile in unserer Sendung bekannt als guter Reporter für alle Veranstaltungen des Datenschutzes. Er besuchte auch den "Datengipfel" Anfang des Monats, wo es auch um die Weitergabe von Daten, z.B. für Werbefirmen.
Wenn man ein Resumee ziehen will, dann kommt, wie so oft, das Ergebnis "Ausser Spesen nichts gewesen zum Vorschein.

Auch der BDK-Bundesvorsitzende Klaus Jansen äußerst sich skeptisch zu den Regelungen.(BDK = Bund Deutscher Kriminalbeamter)

Wer seine persönlichen Daten wirksam schützen will, muss sich nach Ansicht des Bundes der Kriminalbeamten eine neue Kontonummer und eine neue Telefonnummer zulegen. Außerdem sollte er sich überlegen, welche Daten er überhaupt weitergibt und dies möglichst protokollieren.

Damit reagierte der Verband auf die Beschlüsse des Datengipfels zum Schutz vor illegalem Adressenhandel. Dessen Ergebnisse würden dem Bürger nicht helfen, kritisierte der Verband. Seine Daten seien im Zweifelsfall schon im Umlauf und könnten international genutzt werden. "Vagabundierende Datensätze sind nicht wieder einzufangen", sagte der Verbandsvorsitzende Klaus Jansen.


BDK Bundesvorsitzender Klaus Jansen
Die Absicht, erst einmal in einer Arbeitsgruppe die unterschiedlichen Regelungen der Bundesländer unter einen Hut zu bringen, zeige, "mit welchen folkloristischen Ansätzen Deutschland kriminellen Machenschaften in Internet im internationalen Datenhandel zu begegnen beabsichtigt", sagte Jansen. Er bezweifelte auch, dass höhere Bußgelder angesichts der Gewinnmargen mit illegalem Datenhandel ernsthaft abschreckten.


Was macht der Computer im Sport?


Prof. Dr. Dr. Otto Spaniol, RWTH

Den Text gibt es im Moment leider nur in englischer Sprache
Motivation
Computer Science in Sport is an interdisciplinary area that combines computer science and sport science models and concepts. The integration of the two disciplines is extremely beneficial to sport and has stimulated computer scientists to engage with an empirical domain that challenges their knowledge and practice.

The seminar will explore:

   * Interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary research in computer science in sport
   * Computer science in sport applications
   * Case studies of ‘better practice’

The seminar will bring together experts committed to the interdisciplinary integration of computer science and sport science. The main aims of the seminar are to discuss benefits and problems of the relationship between computer science and sport science and to develop a consensus mission statement for the interdisciplinary field of study of computer science in sport.
Interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary research

Interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary research require the adequate transfer of computer science concepts to problems of sport and sport science. The following concepts and methods of computer science are considered particularly important in this transfer: Computer Vision, Ubiquitous Computing, Virtual and Augmented Reality, Mobile Computing, Robotics, Bionics, Data and Knowledge Management, and Modelling. In the transfer some questions arise:

   * What are the specific requirements of the application fields?
   * How can computer science in sport address these requirements?
   * What are the specific difficulties encountered in previous experiences?

Invited expert researchers will present and discuss their experiences with the relation of computer science and their field of study dealing with benefits and problems of this transfer.
Application fields

In the application fields of computer science in sport there is a particular need for integrating the concepts and methods of computer science and sport science in order to develop, apply and evaluate processes and products. In the seminar representatives of selected application fields (coaching, teaching, and industry) will present and discuss their expectations towards computer science in sport:

   * What are the specific requirements of the specific application fields?
   * How can computer science in sport appropriately address these requirements?
   * What are the specific difficulties encountered in previous experiences?

Examples of ‘better practice

There are numerous examples of ‘better practice’ in the field of computer science in sport. In some fields of application, fruitful cooperation between computer science and sport science started decades ago. In the seminar successful projects will be presented and analyzed in order to identify generic characteristics and prerequisites of successful interdisciplinary cooperation as well as future directions:

   * What problems and solutions have been identified and developed?
   * What role will computer science and sport science play?
   * What are the technology-driven push factors and the problem-driven pull factors in this interdisciplinary domain?

Mission statement

An important goal of the seminar is to agree on a consensus mission statement for the interdisciplinary research area of computer science in sport and to develop a Computer Science in Sport working group that will continue the discussions held at Dagstuhl. This group will ensure that the Mission Statement developed will be shared with a global audience in a range of expert fields. Another goal is to establish a Technical Committee (TC 15) in IFIP concerning "ICT and Sport". A first step will be to define the aims and scopes of this committee.


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