In recent years, policy debates have exhibited a tendency to talk about the Internet as if it were a single, unified phenomenon to which everyone must have nondiscriminatory access. I would like to examine this proposition critically and explore the policy implications that might follow if it turned out not to be true. Exploring the ways that the Internet has already deviated from this “single Internet” vision in the past and is likely to continue to do so in the future may provide insight into how best to shape Internet policy.Download
We give innovators and regulators a forum in which to explore, debate and agree the best policies and regulatory frameworks for widest societal benefit.
Insight: Exchange: Influence
We give members a voice through conferences, symposiums and private meetings, as well as broad exposure of their differing viewpoints through articles, reports and interviews.
The new website will make it easier for you to gather fresh insights, exchange views with others and have a voice in the debateTake a look Learn more about our updates
You are seeing this because you are using a browser that is not supported. The International Institute of Communications website is built using modern technology and standards. We recommend upgrading your browser with one of the following to properly view our website:Windows
Please note that this is not an exhaustive list of browsers. We also do not intend to recommend a particular manufacturer's browser over another's; only to suggest upgrading to a browser version that is compliant with current standards to give you the best and most secure browsing experience.