Spider Forest!

Manahel Thabet
Manahel Thabet

Three distinct web courses unfold throughout the year, each encapsulating a unique realm of the digital landscape. The first course, the Public Networks course, caters to the general populace and encompasses a broad spectrum, encompassing social networks and specialized sites of diverse natures.

The second course, Private Networks, delves into research, scientific institutions, and specialized entities. Access to these networks typically requires permission from administrators or membership in a scientific and research institution. The third course explores the enigmatic Dark Networks, commonly referred to as the Dark Web. These clandestine realms encompass cryptocurrency worlds and hacking communities, accessible only to those belonging to specialized groups. For the unaffiliated, access remains elusive.

Describing the scenario in the absence of governance within these three courses is akin to navigating an imaginary spider forest. Without regulatory frameworks to address imbalances and combat corruption, these networks operate without oversight. Until effective governance is established, the world risks descending into alienation, slowly succumbing to social maladies that may surpass the horrors of reality. There seems to be no recourse to rectify these issues, with destructive forces potentially outweighing constructive efforts, as the proverbial saying goes.

In the absence of governance, this virtual world and its webs are comparable to a grand house without doors or windows, akin to a forest bereft of the regulatory influence of police and security forces, prosecutorial institutions, and judicial entities. In this unregulated environment, the powerful exploit the weak, leaving the vulnerable without solace or advocates to champion their cause in this virtual wilderness.

The metaphorical image of this transformative landscape and its spider forest is surreal, featuring incredible creativity that remains enigmatic and challenging to comprehend. The urgent need is to frame this metaphorical painting within a framework of governance, establishing laws that safeguard everyone’s rights while concurrently enforcing their duties. However, the prevailing sentiment is that everyone feels “lost and lost” in this intricate digital realm.

Discussing the comprehensive governance of the digital world and webs appears daunting, if not currently unfeasible. The intricacies involved render the discourse complex, and, more significantly, it may seem futile at this juncture.

Instead, emphasis could be placed on the legalization of cryptocurrency markets initially. Subsequent steps might involve the regulation of social media landscapes, with a pronounced focus on intellectual property within the realms of research and intellectual processes. Gradually, addressing web governance may become viable, offering the prospect of aligning regulatory measures with the evolving realities of this digital landscape.


Author : Manahel Thabet
Published: December 17, 2021
Al Bayan Newspaper

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Manahel Thabet Ph.D. – President participated in the first Economic Leadership Workshop
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