[governance] IGF MAG 2018: NO NEWS
dmitry.epstein at gmail.com
Tue Jan 2 13:28:38 EST 2018
I think it is important to preserve the archive both for history and
I know a number of people have used the archive in their research, so they
may have a copy that covers at least some of the lost period. For example,
I think Elena Pavan used these data in her 2013 book. There must be others.
I may have an archive of the list-serve from the very beginning, up until
around 2013 or 2014. Happy to try look it up.
If someone has the skills and time to combine those distinct sets into a
single archive, that would be great!
On Mon, Jan 1, 2018 at 11:22 AM, Deirdre Williams <
williams.deirdre at gmail.com> wrote:
> These particular children are extremely fortunate in their uncles! (and
> Glad to hear from you again Roland. I hope the New Year brings you all
> that you wish for.
> On 1 January 2018 at 11:55, Roland Perry <roland at internetpolicyagency.com>
>> On Fri, Dec 29, 2017 at 10:42 AM, Jeremy Malcolm <jmalcolm at eff.org>
>> What will happen to the old archives?
>>> Unfortunately, it seems that they are gone forever. When the IGC's last
>>> hosting company went bankrupt and left us without access to the server
>>> except via the web, I went and downloaded all of the mail archives and
>>> transferred them to the new virtual server. But then when I regained
>>> access to the new machine recently when I was trying to get the mailing
>>> list working again, the archives had been deleted in the meantime. I
>>> don't know how or by whom. But unless a backup was taken at our hosting
>>> provider Digital Ocean (and I can't check this, because I don't have the
>>> login), this means the archives are lost for good
>> If there was ever an example of the cobbler's children having the worst
>> shoes, this must be one of the best.
>> I'm fairly sure I've got the list archived going back about ten years;
>> it'd be in Berkeley format, if anyone wants to contact me.
>> Roland Perry
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> “The fundamental cure for poverty is not money but knowledge" Sir William
> Arthur Lewis, Nobel Prize Economics, 1979
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