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In November 2015, UNESCO’s 38th General Conference endorsed the CONNECTing the Dots Outcome Document , along with the concept of Internet Universality. The concept of Internet Universality summarizes UNESCO’s updated positions in the digital age, pointing to the four fundamental R.O.A.M principles, according to which the Internet should be (i)    human Rights-based (ii)    Open, (iii)    Accessible to all, and (iv)    nurtured by Multi-stakeholder participation. (...) The conduct of these assessments aim to: Develop a clear and substantive understanding of the national Internet environment and of Internet policies contributing to sustainable development; Assess such environment and policies in relation to the implementation of UNESCO’s R.O.A.M. principles; Formulate policy recommendations that can help improve Internet development in the country. (...) UNESCO will also establish a global online platform to assist the national assessment process and share national exercises in order to facilitate exchange of practices, advocacy activities and policy debates. 1 2 3 4 UNESCO and the Internet Society announce strategic partnership to advance universality of the Internet Multi-stakeholder experts’ discussions triggered in China on Internet Universality Indicators and AI development IGF 2019 witnessed 16 countries’ progress in applying UNESCO’s Internet Universality Indicators UNESCO launches study on Artificial Intelligence for Sustainable Development at IGF 2019 Latest News news_iui_germany.png How is the Internet in Germany?
Language:English
Score: 578891.7 - https://en.unesco.org/internet-universality-indicators/
Data Source: un
In November 2015, UNESCO’s 38th General Conference endorsed the CONNECTing the Dots Outcome Document , along with the concept of Internet Universality. The concept of Internet Universality summarizes UNESCO’s updated positions in the digital age, pointing to the four fundamental R.O.A.M principles, according to which the Internet should be (i)    human Rights-based (ii)    Open, (iii)    Accessible to all, and (iv)    nurtured by Multi-stakeholder participation. (...) The conduct of these assessments aim to: Develop a clear and substantive understanding of the national Internet environment and of Internet policies contributing to sustainable development; Assess such environment and policies in relation to the implementation of UNESCO’s R.O.A.M. principles; Formulate policy recommendations that can help improve Internet development in the country. (...) UNESCO will also establish a global online platform to assist the national assessment process and share national exercises in order to facilitate exchange of practices, advocacy activities and policy debates. 1 2 3 4 UNESCO and the Internet Society announce strategic partnership to advance universality of the Internet Multi-stakeholder experts’ discussions triggered in China on Internet Universality Indicators and AI development IGF 2019 witnessed 16 countries’ progress in applying UNESCO’s Internet Universality Indicators UNESCO launches study on Artificial Intelligence for Sustainable Development at IGF 2019 Latest News news_iui_germany.png How is the Internet in Germany?
Language:English
Score: 578891.7 - https://en.unesco.org/internet-universality-indicators
Data Source: un
TE Data Family Internet: TE Data launched The Family internet service in 2008 as a VAS for free to its customers. Family Internet service is a service created to make the internet a better place to live in terms of doing an internet content control. (...) Child Safe internet: TE Data's ongoing efforts to protect the children on the internet continued..
Language:English
Score: 578708.45 - https://www.itu.int/council/gr...g-cop/pd/Egypt-Word-Final.docx
Data Source: un
Emerging Markets World Telecommunication Day 1999 IHT October 13, 1999 An E-Window on the World The Internet is overcoming former barriers, limits and insufficiencies. (...) Network Computer Systems (NCS) has spearheaded the Internet craze in Ghana, where it is one of the Internet Service Providers and runs an Internet café. (...) The Internet began to penetrate the kingdom of Saudi Arabia only earlier this year, and the King Abdulaziz City for Science and Technology near Riyadh has become the national hub of activity for Internet development.
Language:English
Score: 578619.5 - https://www.itu.int/newsarchive/wtd/1999/iht10/tem-03.html
Data Source: un
Microsoft Word - iu_c2_en_sub080.docx THE INTERNET UNIVERSALITY INDICATORS – CONTEXTUAL INDICATORS 1. (...) Indicator: • • Legal framework for Internet and Internet-enabled services, including development and use of interoperable technologies from diverse sources • Cost of Internet access • Limited Internet volume • Limited Internet speed THEME B – OPEN STANDARDS Open standards play a crucial role in promoting interoperability, and thereby innovation and the diversity of service provision on the Internet. (...) The reach of the Internet and Internet-enabled services has grown rapidly, but access to the Internet remains highly unequal.
Language:English
Score: 578541 - https://en.unesco.org/sites/de...ault/files/ui_c2_en_sub080.pdf
Data Source: un
XV EXECUTIVE SUMMARY ..............................................................................................................................................1 CHAPTER ONE: WHAT IS SO SPECIAL ABOUT THE INTERNET?................................................................11 1.1 THE INTERNET: THE FLOWERING OF THE DIGITAL AGE............................................................................................11 1.2 WHAT MAKES THE INTERNET DIFFERENT?............................................................................................................... (...) 131 INTERNET AND TELECOMMUNICATION INDICATORS ................................................................................
Language:English
Score: 578530.6 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/ict/...cations/inet/1999/contents.pdf
Data Source: un
It is therefore not very surprising that there is a high level of interest in issues surrounding the Internet. During the second phase of the recently concluded World Summit on the Information Society (WSIS), the Working Group on Internet Governance’s work was followed very closely by all stakeholders. As a necessary outcome of that same WSIS process, the world agreed to an Internet Governance Forum, and set out its mandate in paragraph 72 of the Tunis Agenda, in which we asked the “UN Secretary-General, in an open and inclusive process, to convene, by the second quarter of 2006, a meeting of the new forum for multi-stakeholder policy dialogue—called the Internet Governance Forum (IGF)1” 1 Culled from paragraph 72 of the Tunis Commitment, outcome of the Tunis phase of the United Nations’ World Summit on the Information Society The IGF was mandated to, among others, “discuss public policy issues related to key elements of Internet governance in order to foster the sustainability, robustness, security, stability and development of the Internet; facilitate discourse between bodies dealing with different cross-cutting international public policies regarding the Internet and discuss issues that do not fall within the scope of any existing body; interface with appropriate inter-governmental organizations and other institutions on matters under their purview; … strengthen and enhance the engagement of stakeholders in existing and/or future Internet governance mechanisms, particularly those from developing countries; identify emerging issues, bring them to the attention of the relevant bodies and the general public, and, where appropriate, make recommendations; contribute to capacity building for Internet governance in developing countries, drawing fully on local sources of knowledge and expertise; promote and assess, on an ongoing basis, the embodiment of WSIS principles in Internet governance processes; discuss, inter alia, issues relating to critical Internet resources; help to find solutions to the issues arising from the use and misuse of the Internet, of particular concern to everyday users; and publish its proceedings2”. (...) The world’s youth have seen this come to pass as we daily log on and express ourselves through Internet platforms – and what we have seen as a bright global future we share with the world: a vision of the Internet for the people, by the people and for the people!
Language:English
Score: 578528.86 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/yout...cuments/IGF_YLinICTs_Paper.pdf
Data Source: un
International Internet Connectivity Case : Indonesia Presentation will describe situation of internet connectivity in Indonesia for both mobile and fixed internet including number of users, internet media, type of internet application and type and number of internet services provider and overall of indonesian internet statistic. (...) It is also describe international internet link as IP transit including its cost structure, portion in internet connectivity cost and grade of cost. Presentation will close by summary of Indonesia national policies and regulations for international internet connectivity.
Language:English
Score: 578506.25 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/fina...ssion4_Hutagulung_Abstract.pdf
Data Source: un
While people all over the world do access the Internet, Internet users still account for only five percent of the world’s population. Furthermore, eighty-five percent of all Internet users live in developed countries, where ninety percent of all Internet hosts are located. (...) Annan Secretary-General United Nations   The message of the UN Secretary-General can also be found in Arabic Chinese Russian Home · Message of ITU Secretary-General · Message of the UN Secretary-General · What's so special about the Internet · Internet and Health · Internet and Education · Internet and E-commerce · Invitation to ITU Members · Who to contact
Language:English
Score: 578451.8 - https://www.itu.int/newsarchive/wtd/2001/MessageUNSG.html
Data Source: un
Microsoft Word - Action Innocence presentation May 2010 Preserve the dignity and integrity of children on the Internet Action Innocence (Switzerland), 19, rue des Vollandes, 1207 Geneva – Tel. +41.22.735.50.02 – www.actioninnocence.org 1 Preserve the dignity and integrity of children on the Internet Action Innocence (Switzerland), 19, rue des Vollandes, 1207 Geneva – Tel. +41.22.735.50.02 – www.actioninnocence.org 2 Internet and children Internet is everywhere, offering new-found freedom and a wealth of new resources. (...) The anonymity provided by the Internet encourages young people to confide in others and reveal their personal secrets. (...) Task Action Innocence contributes to preserving the dignity and integrity of children on the Internet. Objectives 1. Inform and increase the awareness of the public, parents and children on the dangers of the Internet 2.
Language:English
Score: 578310.45 - https://www.itu.int/council/gr...nce%20booklet%20May%202010.pdf
Data Source: un