Hamadoun Toure

It is time that the ITU or ITU, rather than draw attention from the statistics, take action and convene its members shed their selfish interests and contribute to technological access to regions which urgently require it to exit the twilight.Everyone knows that the telecommunications industry is a global activity that this astronomically enriching their owners and shareholders in this era of communication and information, as never before they themselves would have dreamed it. the wealth that is generating the communication industry and the information to their owners and only shareholders is comparable with the global economy, without exaggeration, the time when, their policies and practices for accessing the service are also the biggest obstacle to the millions and millions of populations that require it to move forward and not be left behind. Mr Hamadoun Toure, Secretary-General of ITU, broadband technology cannot generate jobs, growth and productivity and shore up economic short-term nor long-term competitiveness if there is no access to it and those responsible for that to happen are in the ITU, therefore you may be the first to contribute to a real change if they really wish. The same report of the ITU points out that the prices of broadband could be disproportionately high, especially in those countries with low income. The Central African Republic at higher prices to access a broadband connection, about 40 times the average salary of the country. I must point out that in many countries of Central Africa, for example, its political system precludes the development of technologies and investments in technology companies, socio economic of this region of the planet further contributes to the impressive delay. But that is not the case in our region of Central America and there is no more excuses.

With the exception of Cuba, democratic systems in Latin America have greatly contributed to the development and implementation of information and communication technologies, and the ITU or ITU knows very well, however, most of the majority of the populations not may access the network by high costs which represents, whereas a luxury, therefore, to penalties round 22% Internet penetrationa very low statistic for the existing technological infrastructure. Conclusion: Economic access to these technologies could also help to curb migration from developing countries to industrialized countries, as well as significantly reduce poverty through education online and participation in micro niche of emerging markets in the network. The Internet has the power to contribute to the social and economic development of a society, if they have the opportunity.

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