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E-Strategies and ICT Infrastructure Policies and Regulations ITU-WTO Workshop Geneva Dec. 2004 Mostafa Terrab, info Dev PowerPoint Presentation
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E-Strategies and ICT Infrastructure Policies and Regulations ITU-WTO Workshop Geneva Dec. 2004 Mostafa Terrab, info Dev

E-Strategies and ICT Infrastructure Policies and Regulations ITU-WTO Workshop Geneva Dec. 2004 Mostafa Terrab, info Dev

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E-Strategies and ICT Infrastructure Policies and Regulations ITU-WTO Workshop Geneva Dec. 2004 Mostafa Terrab, info Dev

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  1. E-Strategies and ICT Infrastructure Policies and Regulations ITU-WTO Workshop Geneva Dec. 2004 Mostafa Terrab, infoDev

  2. Past and Present Examples Ethiopia E-Lanka Tunisia Typical Components of an E-Strategy Critical Success Factors in Deploying E-Strategies The “I” and the “E”

  3. Objective: Assist Communities to Improve their Livelihood through the Use of ICT that Facilitate Increased Access to Markets Five Key Components: Enabling a Growth Enhancing Environment for Broadcasting Enable a Public-Private Partnership between Ethiopian Telecommunications Corporation (ETC) and Private Sector Groups Support a Growing Private Sector ICT Business Community Support Successfully Tested Technologies for Targeted, Scalable Interventions Create an Operational Ethiopian ICT Development Authority (EICTDA); and a capable Ethiopian Telecommunications Authority (ETA) and Ethiopian Broadcasting Authority (EBA) Example: Ethiopia

  4. Example: Tunisia • Objective: Development of Tunisia's ICT Sector Key Components • Assist in the development of an IT strategy, policy, and regulation. • Formulate an E-Government Benchmarking, and Strategy • Develop E-Government Applications and Online Services • Implement a Computer Risk-Prevention Model and, Strengthen E-Security Research and Training Capacity • Establish a Data Back-Up Center • Establish an ICT Statistical and Economic Analysis Unit • Regulatory Capacity Building

  5. Objective: Establish an effective, citizen-centered and business-friendly government Six key components of the E-Lanka E-Development Strategy: the ICT Policy, Leadership and Institutional Development Program the ICT Human Resources Development and Industry Promotion Program the Tele-Center Development Program the Reengineering Government Program and the e-Society Program  the Regional Telecommunications Network Example: “E-Lanka”

  6. Innovation Support (Cyberparks, R&D Facilities etc.) Developing an E-Government Approach and E-Government Network Developing a Cyber – Law Approach (e-Legislation Programmatic Work) Supporting Private Sector Development (Training & Capacity Building, ICT SMEs, Incubators) Infrastructure Development & Policy Reform Support for an Independent “ICT” Agency Typical Components of an E-Strategy

  7. Foundations Foundations Foundations Source: BuildingsSource: Building The Regulatory Foundations for Growth in Network EconomiesWilliam H. Melody, LIRNE.NET Economics of Infrastructures, Delft University of Technologies, The Netherlands

  8. Twenty Five Blocks of Growth in the “New Economy”

  9. “Information and Communication technology (ICT) infrastructure (the “I”) is at the heart of successful deployment and sustainability of e-government programs” (Deploying e-government programs: the strategic importance of “I” before “E”— R. Schware and A. Deane — World Bank) Institutional Clarity: Mainstreaming ICT in other sectors and governmental coordination Who’s in the driver seat? The “I” or the “E”? Critical Success Factors in Deploying National E-Strategies

  10. The “I” as Part of the “E”: Institutional Agendas The “I” Needs the “E”: Mainstreaming ICTs in Other Sectors The “E” as Part of the “I”: Technological Trends (NGNs, IP at the Edges of the Network) Emerging Business Models (Infrastructure/Services, Wholesale/Retail, Re-Sellers/MVNOs/ISPs/Network Integrators) New Tariff Paradigms (Not-Cost-Driven, Costumer-Value-Driven) New Regulatory Paradigm? Can Telecom Regulators Ignore the “E” ?

  11. A Dynamic Growth Cycle: Investment in Infrastructure and Innovation