by U.S. Dept. of Commerce, National Telecommunications and Information Administration, Office of International Affairs, and the International Trade Administration, International Economic Policy, Caribbean Basin Division in [Washington, D.C.?] .
Written in English
Distributed to depository libraries in microfiche
|Other titles||Definition mission to Jamaica, February 2-13, 1986|
|Contributions||United States. National Telecommunications and Information Administration. Office of International Affairs, United States. International Trade Administration. Caribbean Basin Division|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 29 p. :|
|Number of Pages||29|
Caribbean Internet Governance Forum (CIGF) What does the term “Internet Governance” mean? As articulated in the report of the United Nations’ Working Group on Internet Governance (WGIG) in , “Internet governance is the development and application by Governments, the private sector and civil society, in their respective roles, of shared principles, norms, rules, decision-making. Infrastructure development in the Caribbean has been fairly moderate, as can be seen in the well-developed port and telecommunications sectors. Progress has Cbeen made in the areas of access to potable water, elect ricity and paved roads. However, Project . Infrastructure in Latin America and the Caribbean: recent developments and key challenges (English) Abstract. This book reviews Latin America's experience with infrastructure reform over the last fifteen years. It argues that the region's infrastructure has suffered from public retrenchment and unrealistic expectations about private by: Caribbean must strengthen its Internet infrastructure OECS Media Release. Saturday, Ma — Internet expert calls for greater regional network resilience and security. ST VINCENT: The Caribbean will have to strengthen its critical Internet infrastructure if it is to defend against the growing threat of climate-change-driven natural disasters and if it is to keep up with the world.
Challenges for the Caribbean. Jacqueline A. Morris. According to the Association of Caribbean States, the “greater Caribbean” includes its twenty five member states and four associate member states. This view of the Caribbean covers all the countries that border on the Caribbean Sea, including many of the countries known as Central America, and even some from South America. new infrastructure forum for the caribbean Novem Admin In May , the incoming President of the Caribbean Development Bank, Dr. Warren Smith, asserted that “over the next 10 years, some US$30 billion will be required to modernize and enhance the efficiency of the power, transportation, telecommunications, and water and. ANTIGUA AND BARBUDA RE-ELECTED PRESIDENT OF THE CARIBBEAN TELECOMMUNICATIONS UNION. Date: Septem ; CTU PRESS RELEASE Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago (28th September ) – Represented by Hon. Melford Nicholas, Minister for Information, Broadcasting, Telecommunications and Information Technology, Antigua and Barbuda . Publication Overview This report provides a comprehensive overview of trends and developments in the Caribbean telecommunications market. The report analyses the mobile, internet, broadband, digital TV and converging media sectors.
is critical to infrastructure deployment, and the roles for various actors. This first Internet Society report on the Caribbean focuses on a heterogeneous group of 11 countries representative of the Caribbean’s diversity in size, language, political structure and economic development. The countries are also at. Building Development for a New Era: China's Infrastructure Projects in Latin America and the Caribbean This book is the result of a truly global partnership between the Asian Studies Center, the Center for Latin American Studies, the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM), and the Renmin University of China. Synopsis. The telecom sector across the Caribbean region continues to be one of the key growth areas. Given the lack of economic diversity in the region, with a high dependence on tourism and activities such as fisheries and offshore financial services, as well as oil refining in Aruba and oil and gas exports in Trinidad & Tobago, the telecom sector provides a relatively high contribution to. The telecoms infrastructure is regulated at both the national and international level by a variety of public and private organisations. International organisations include the International Telecommunication Union (ITU), which develops rules for coordination between national telecommunications systems, the allocation of the radio spectrum, and the management of satellite positioning; and the.