Table of Contents
The rise of Internet communications also means confrontation with the established politico-economic-telecom order.
Access means much higher user fees and costs to ISPs for connecting to the global Net, and geographic dispersion limited to a few big cities.
New high-capacity links in Europe and Asia could represent the beginning of the end of the rest of the world's having to send its Internet traffic through U.S.-based networks.
Enough credibility to regulate the root server databases of the most important communications medium of the 21st century?
How can the government use the Internet to promote economic development while maintaining its political and economic control?
The government wants it to link the country's huge rural population, as well as its own district offices and new private ISPs, to the Web and the world.
Why data communications should be part of the basic service when building new wireless voice networks in Africa and Southeast Asia.
The country's expanding Internet sector has largely bypassed the government's telephone monopoly, and outpaced regulatory reform, due largely to the innovative use of wireless technologies.
Enlightening the effects and implications of nearly infinite bandwidth.
Learning critical thinking and interdisciplinary teamwork by building your own animal.
Today's university is at a turning point, and turn it must. The time has come to recognize that education is a business and students are the customers.
Creating effective use through effective policy.
Combining advanced analytical tools with human intuition increases insight into problems.
A helpful introduction to the new additions and alterations to this pioneering policy, particularly since the advent of digital libraries.
If it doesn't, today's megamergers may be tomorrow's megalosses.