A Report on the Regional Dialogue on Internet Access. As a presentation was put out on SANGONeT's confrence in partnership with OSISA, on successfully hosting a Southern Africa Regional Dialogue on Internet Access in a form of a two days conference held in Johannesburg, South Africa on the 5th and 6th November 2019. This was an interesting dialogue among stakeholders from over 12 SADC member countries and representatives from East Africa and West Africa. A report has been compiled on things that happend.
The 2019 Budget addresses immediate risks to the economy and the public finances, and outlines measures to build the capacity of the state and renew economic growth. South Africa continues to confront a challenging economic environment in which global growth is slowing and trade tensions are mounting. The medium-term economic outlook has been revised down and tax revenues have significantly underperformed. In recent months it has become clear that Eskom requires urgent financial support and operational reforms. To tackle the Eskom risk, government is restructuring the electricity sector.
Our Integrated Report is our principal communication interface with our shareholders and other stakeholders in Datatec Limited who have a vested interest in our company and its commitment to create value and ensure a sustainable business for the future. To view, the report click here to download
Hands-on Learning Issue 13 – How not to trip up on the digital highway: Lessons from social innovators developing e-platforms
Almost every household in South Africa has access to a mobile phone. This has transformed the face of social development, with many non-governmental organisations (NGOs) embracing mobile technology to connect with their target audiences. In this learning brief, we explore the diverse opportunities – but also challenges – that come with using mobile platforms to drive social change.
Welcome to the Global Humanitarian Assistance Report 2018.
The emerging contours of the new world of work in the Fourth Industrial Revolution are rapidly becoming a lived reality for millions of workers and companies around the world. The inherent opportunities for economic prosperity, societal progress and individual flourishing in this new world of work are enormous, yet depend crucially on the ability of all concerned stakeholders to instigate reform in education and training systems, labour market policies, business approaches to developing skills, employment arrangements and existing social contracts.
In 2016, the Internet Society launched a project to better understand the forces of change that will shape the Internet over the next five to seven years. We engaged with a broad community of Members, Internet Society Chapters, experts and partners. We conducted three global surveys and two regional surveys that generated more than 3,000 responses from 160 countries. We also interviewed more than 130 Internet experts and users, and hosted more than 10 roundtables.
The African Internet Governance Forum is Africa's multi stakeholder forum of Internet actors. With other Af*(Af stars: AFRINIC, AFTLD, AFNOG, AFREN, African Internet Summit and Africa CERT), AfIGF carries the voices and efforts of the African continent to the global agenda, while ensuring that the benefits of a viable information society accrue to every African. It was formally launched in Nairobi, during the global InternetGovernance Forum (IGF) in 2011.
The Inclusive Internet Index, commissioned by Facebook and conducted by The Economist Intelligence Unit, returns for its second year. Expanded to cover 86 countries, up from 75 in 2017, the index provides a rigorous benchmark of national-level Internet inclusion across four categories: Availability, Affordability, Relevance and Readiness.
Inability to afford a basic internet connection remains one of the most significant — and solvable — barriers to access. Around the world, over two billion people live in a country where just 1GB of mobile data is unaffordable. This issue is particularly acute in low- and middle-income countries, where 1GB of data costs over 5% of what people earn in a month — a price that is well over the affordable threshold of 1GB of data priced at 2% or less of average income.
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