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International Telecommunication Union Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 International Internet Connectivity Case : Indonesia Gunawan Hutagalung Head of Technology implementation, MIC of Indonesia ITU Workshop on “Apportionment of Revenues and International Internet Connectivity” Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 2 Mobile Internet Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 3 Digital Media Developtment 1/2 By 2013, Indonesia would have internet users as big as Japan’s population (135 million) Indonesia is the 2nd largest facebook user in the world, reaching 38 million users. (...) Favorite places to access internet : Internet café, Mobile phone and home. https://wiki.smu.edu.sg/digitalmediaasia/Digital_Media_in_Indonesia Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 4 Digital Media Developtment 2/2 Source : Monetizing the Indonesian Internet & Mobile Market Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 5 Indonesia Statistics Source : Monetizing the Indonesian Internet & Mobile Market Indonesia has : •More than 178 ISP •39 NAP •3 IX (national exchange) Internet users : •1 million (1999) •45 million (Juni 2010) •60 million (Des 2010) Internet subscribers: •100.000 (1999) •7 million (Juni 2010) • Media online visitors : – More than 25 million people every day • Internet traffic 2010: – National IX : 50 Gbit/s – International : 60 Gbit/s • More than 3 million computer sale : – 2 million notebook (March 2010) Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 6 Main source of international bandwidth is coming from Singapore, Malaysia and also Hongkong. (...) Telkom Group 84% Others 16% 145 G International Bandwidth : • Indonesia has internet international bandwidth around 145 G, consumed by Telkom, Indosat, XL, other mobile operator and major NAP Internet Connectivity Market Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 7 IP Transit : Grade of cost Internet Access Cost Domestic Transport Cost International Link Cost Internet Connectivity Cost IPLC Cost IP Porting Cost International Link Cost 35% Low : A - B USD = USD 40 - USD 20 per Mbps per month for 1G order Midle: C- D USD = USD 60 - USD 40 per Mbps per month for 1G order High : E - F USD = USD 80 - USD 60 per Mbps per month for 1G order Curently portion and grade of cost : Geneva, Switzerland, 23-24 January 2012 8 Example of cost structure Internet connectivity (ip transit) cost structure in Indonesia: Ip transit cost structure, consist of 3 (three) elements; IP port International link Domestic link 3 (three) element share almost the same proportion in ip transit cost structure Sourcing internet in Singapore, cost around 33% of internet connectivity in Indonesia.
Language:English
Score: 576487.4 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/fina...n4_Hutagalung_Presentation.pdf
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Axon - Impact of internet applications in mobile networks' costs Tuesday, 1 October 2019 (Room K, ITU) Impact of internet applications in mobile networks' costs 1. (...) On the other hand, internet companies argue that customers are buying operators’ services to be able to access to internet services. Therefore, without the internet services, the operators would not enjoy the current broadband demand.
Language:English
Score: 576487.4 - https://www.itu.int/dms_pub/it.../07/1a/D071A0000010001PDFE.pdf
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It makes various other contributions as well to the Internet growth and development through IETF, ISOC, and so on. (...) One of the indispensable nature of the Internet is "equally connecting every corner of the world". (...) Since demand for the Internet grows and changes rapidly, Internet technologies and services are required to be evolved continuously as rapidly as the demand.
Language:English
Score: 576475.4 - https://www.itu.int/ml/lists/n...t-public/2012-11/msg00006.html
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ITU-SG RCLINTPOL13  C    Français   Español     Home : Office of the Secretary General : RCLINTPOL13 : Contributions  Recently posted  -  Search Meeting Documents     ITU-SG RCLINTPOL13  C  ITU-SG RCLINTPOL13 Max # of documents displayed/page: Council Working Group on international Internet-related public policy issues Results: 13 total items. Contributions      Number   Title Source Date   [ 13 ]     Final report of the thirteenth meeting of the Council Working Group on International Internet-related public policy issues (CWG-Internet)     Chairman, CWG-Internet   2019-09-20   [ 12 ]     Report of the thirteenth meeting of the Council Working Group on International Internet-related public policy issues (CWG-Internet)     Chairman, CWG-Internet   2019-09-19   [ 11 ]     Contribution by the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia - United Nations High-level Panel on Digital Cooperation     Saudi Arabia (Kingdom of)   2019-09-09   [ 10 ]     Contribution by the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia - Developing International Public Policy on Access to the Internet for Persons with Disabilities and specific needs     Saudi Arabia (Kingdom of)   2019-09-09   [ 9 ]     Contribution by the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia - Topics for the public consultation of the Council Working Group on International Internet-related public policy issues     Saudi Arabia (Kingdom of)   2019-09-09   [ 8 ]     Contribution by the Russian Federation - Using Artificial Intelligence (AI) and IMT-2000 (5G) networking technologies for the common good     Russian Federation   2019-09-06   [ 7 ]     Contribution by the Russian Federation - Topics for the CWG-Internet     Russian Federation   2019-09-06   [ 6 ]     Contribution by the Federative Republic of Brazil - Topic for the public consultation of the CWG-Internet     Brazil (Federative Republic of)   2019-09-05   [ 5 ]     Contribution by Ghana, South Africa and Uganda - Proposal to hold open consultation on "Impact of new and emerging telecommunications/ICTs on International Internet Public Policy issues for sustainable development"     Ghana, South Africa, Uganda   2019-09-05   [ 4 ]     Contribution from the United States to the September Council Working Group on International Internet-related public policy issues (CWG-Internet)     United States of America   2019-08-28   [ 3 ]     Report by the Secretary-General: ITU Internet activities: Resolutions 101, 102, 133, 180 and 206     SG   2019-08-19   [ 2 ]     Contribution from the United Kingdom - Topics for the Council Working Group on International Internet-related Public Policy Issues     United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland   2019-07-30   [ 1 ]   (Rev.1-2)   Draft agenda     Chair, CWG-Internet   2019-07-30 Results: 13 total items.  
Language:English
Score: 576475.4 - https://www.itu.int/md/S19-RCLINTPOL13-C
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RESOLUTION  102 Français  |  Español   Print Version   Home : Office of the Secretary-General : CSD : Infocom RESOLUTION  102 RESOLUTION   102   (Minneapolis, 1998) Management of Internet domain names and addresses The Plenipotentiary Conference of the International Telecommunication Union (Minneapolis, 1998), conscious that the purposes of the Union are, inter alia, to promote, at the international level, the adoption of a broader approach to the issues of telecommunications in the global information economy and society, to promote the extension of the benefits of the new telecommunication technologies to all the world’s inhabitants and to harmonize the efforts of Member States and Sector Members in the attainment of those ends, considering a)       that advances in the global information infrastructure, including the development of Internet Protocol (IP)-based networks and especially the Internet, are an issue of crucial importance to the future, as an important engine for growth in the world economy in the twenty‑first century; b)       that the private sector is playing a key role in the expansion of the Internet, for example through investments in infrastructures and services; c)        that the development of the Internet must essentially be market-led and driven by private initiative; d)       that the future management of the registration and allocation of Internet domain names and addresses must fully reflect the geographical and functional nature of the Internet, taking into account an equitable balance of interests of all stakeholders, in particular of businesses and consumers; e)        that Internet domain names and addresses, and more generally the Internet and global information networks, must be widely accessible to all citizens without regard to gender, race, religion or country of residence; f)        that the methods of allocation of Internet domain names and addresses should not privilege any country or region of the world to the detriment of others; g)       that the management of the Internet is a subject of valid international interest and must flow from full international cooperation, recognizing that ITU has already started to deal with issues related to IP-based networks in general and the Internet in particular, emphasizing a)       that the methods of allocation of global and essential resources such as Internet domain names and addresses are a subject of concern for both governments and the private sector; b)       that the role of governments is to provide a clear, consistent and predictable legal framework, to promote a favourable environment in which global information networks are interoperable and widely accessible to all citizens, and to ensure adequate protection of consumer and user interests; c)        that it is in the public interest that the system that manages Internet domain names and addresses has transparent and equitable dispute resolution procedures to facilitate the protection of intellectual property rights; d)       that governments are expected to promote a fair competitive environment among companies or organizations responsible for Internet resource allocation, instructs the Secretary-General 1         to take an active part in the international discussions and initiatives on the management of Internet domain names and addresses, which is being led by the private sector, with special attention to the activities conducted by the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), bearing in mind the purposes of the Union; 2         to report annually to the Council on the activities undertaken on this subject, instructs the Council to take appropriate measures in order to contribute actively to the above-mentioned international discussions and initiatives, invites Member States 1         to participate in and follow the progress of this work; 2         to increase awareness at national level among all interested non-governmental parties, and to encourage their participation in the entities managing Internet domain names and addresses.    
Language:English
Score: 576475.4 - https://www.itu.int/osg/spu/infocom/resolutions/res102.html
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ITU should take care that all stakeholders are participating in technical issues related to the management of Internet domain names and addresses and other Internet resources, including service providers, vendors, etc. (...) Antalya, 2006): “ITU’s role with regard to international public policy issues pertaining to the Internet and the management of Internet resources, including domain names and addresses”. (...) Question 1: ITU plays an important role in issues related to the management of Internet resources, as shown by the Strategy and Policy Unit (SPU) through the report “Activities Related to Internet Protocol”.
Language:English
Score: 576406.6 - https://www.itu.int/osg/spu/me...ontributions_memberstates.html
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Women, the Information Revolution and the Beijing Conference How fast are computer networks growing? The Internet is a global network of computers linked by high-speed datalines and wireless systems. (...) However, women are slightly more likely than men to use Internet E-mailand to participate in Internet mailing lists, underscoring a strongpredisposition among women toward Internet communications features. [19] Womenare also more likely than men to use the Internet exclusively from work oracademic locations, while men are more likely to use it from multiplelocations, including after-hours use from home. Internet Navigation needs to be more intuitive. With men, the computer tends to be perceived as a gadget... .
Language:English
Score: 576348.54 - https://www.un.org/womenwatch/daw/public/w2part1.htm
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More specifically, the agenda covered the following: core ICT household access indicators (radio, TV, telephone, computer and type of access to the Internet), core ICT use indicators (location of Internet use, Internet activities), new core indicators (multichannel TV, Internet security, barriers to Internet access, ICT skills, ICT expenditure, and children and youth online protection), and cross-cutting issues (age scope, reference period and the concept of household access to ICTs). 5. (...) Individuals using the Internet by type of portable device and network used to access the Internet b. (...) HH6 Households with Internet access Clarifications • “Household with Internet access” means that the Internet is available for use of any member of the household at any time.
Language:English
Score: 576260.45 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-D/S...razil2013/Final_report_EGH.pdf
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What are your priorities for issues that should be addressed through the Internet Universality framework in each of these five categories? (...) Rights there is no definition of internet rights which needs definition and value Openness Internet should not be regulated. right to privacy and FoE should be secured Accessibility Internet access needs to be free in terms of monopoly Multistakeholder participation Cross-cutting indicators 4. (...) It should be dynamic in terms of how internet is currently being used and participated.
Language:English
Score: 576217.97 - https://en.unesco.org/sites/de...ault/files/ui_c1_sub026_en.pdf
Data Source: un
Session 367— ALFM C3: Advancing Internet Universality for responding the pandemic and… | WSIS Forum 2021 Home Agenda Session 367— ALFM C3: Advancing Internet Universality for responding the pandemic and… Agenda ALFM C3: Advancing Internet Universality for responding the pandemic and supporting SDGs UNESCO Session 367 13:00–14:00 (UTC+02:00), Wednesday, 5 May 2021 Action Line Facilitators Meeting Session Recording UNESCO’s Internet Universality Indicators have been developed as an internationally recognized toolkit to be used by all on a voluntary basis. They allow UNESCO Member States and all interested stakeholders to operationalize the concept of ‘Internet Universality’ and help them to pinpoint gaps and make recommendations to improve their national Internet policies including those protecting online human rights and open Internet.         (...) Kettemann is also an affiliate of the Network of Excellence in Internet Science and National Expert of the Internet & Jurisdiction Observatory.
Language:English
Score: 576204 - https://www.itu.int/net4/wsis/...rum/2021/en/Agenda/Session/367
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