From all the topics taught at the school, I was particularly fascinated by the topic “Internet governance and sustainable development, climate and the impact of the environment of digitalisation”. I was interested in understanding how internet governance should address sustainable development and a sustainable environment.
ticipar en la Escuela de Gobernanza de Internet de Africa (AfriSIG, por su sigla en inglés) significó para mí varios descubrimientos: que existiera una institución que durante siete años estuviera enseñando de manera organizada este tema complejo, fue la primera lección.
By Oyindamola Gbemisola Sogunro The World Summit on the Information Society (WSIS) defines internet governance as the development and application by governments, the private sector and civil society of shared principles, norms, rules, decision-making procedures and programmes that shape the evolution
When I was first accepted to join the African School on Internet Governance (AfriSIG), I thought that it would be a dense, academic course, with
One of the ways the African School on Internet Governance (AfriSIG) equips leading African scholars and activists from diverse sectors, backgrounds and ages to participate in local and international internet governance structures is through a hands-on practicum. This practical exercise
This year’s African School on Internet Governance (AfriSIG) was preceded by a two-day skills training workshop, facilitated by the Internet Society, aimed to equip fellows with the skills to effectively participate in multistakeholder discussions. Internet governance processes have adopted multistakeholderism
Emilar Vushe is APC’s Africa Projects Coordinator of the Communications and Information Policy Programme. Prior to joining APC, she worked as a researcher both in Zimbabwe and South Africa, mainly focusing on public information rights and human rights. She is a graduate of