Digital Society And 10 Commandments of Computer Ethics

With incredible size and development, digital technologies are reshaping our culture, economy, and industries.

Mobile and cloud technology, as well as Big Data and the Internet of Things (IOTs), provide previously unimagined opportunities for innovation, enhancement of citizens’ lives, and productivity in a variety of fields, including health care, transportation, electricity, agriculture, manufacturing, retail, and government administration.

They can also help politicians make informed decisions and involve people, which will strengthen the governing process.

The Internet has a lot of potential in terms of promoting democracy, cultural diversity, and human rights like freedom of expression and access to information.

What is Digital Society?

Digital Society is a world where everything is driven by digital technologies. Which is paperless and supports electronic communication.

Or,


A new, progressive community created by the adoption and incorporation of Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) at home, work, education, travel, etc. with advanced telecommunications and wireless networking systems and solutions.


Computer Ethics

A collection of moral principles that govern the use of computers is known as computer ethics. It’s about how people feel about computers, both hardware and software.

Some of the most important topics of computer ethics are privacy problems, intellectual property rights, and social consequences.

The Ten Commandments of Computer Ethics

  1. Do not use a computer to harm others
  2. Do not interfere with others’ computer work.
  3. Do not browse through other people’s data files.
  4. You should not cheat anyone with a computer.
  5. Do not bear false witness with the help of a computer.
  6. Do not copy or use proprietary software that you have not paid for.
  7. Do not use other people’s computer resources without authorization or proper compensation
  8. You should not appropriate other people’s intellectual output
  9. You must consider the social consequences of the programs or processes you are writing or constructing.
  10. Always use a machine in a manner that is kind and respectful to other people.
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