Please join us online (stay home, stay healthy!) this coming Tuesday (March 17th) at 10:00 UTC for a new edition of the Oxford Global Media Policy Seminar series with Ritu Srivastava, talking about ”the regulatory and licensing framework for community networks,” taking the examples from Asia Pacific countries. The talk will focus on the regulatory and licensing frameworks that enable or inhibit community networks.
You can participate with Q&A by joining us in the Zoom webinar on
Please spread the word, and we look forward to seeing you there (virtually)! The talk will be available on YouTube after the event, but please do join live if you can – to participate in discussion and questions!
Ritu Srivastava has years of experience working with communities in India that have built their own internet networks and internet connectivity solutions. In this talk, she will discuss ”the regulatory and licensing framework for community networks,” taking the examples from Asia Pacific countries. The talk will focus on the regulatory and licensing frameworks that enable or inhibit community networks.
Tune in ONLINE at 10:00 UTC: https://zoom.us/j/701672480
*About the PCMLP Global Media & Policy Seminar Series*
The Global Media & Policy Seminar Series is an online seminar series jointly organised between the University of Oxford’s Programme in Comparative Media Law and Policy (at the Centre for Socio-Legal Studies) and the University of Johannesburg’s School of Communication. The series fosters an international dialogue about pressing issues affecting new media and human rights, particularly at the margins. The speakers in this series tackle issues related to technology and policy across different contexts, including (among others) algorithmic bias and inequalities; misinformation and elections; social media and migration; extreme speech online; community-driven internet access solutions; autonomous and feminist infrastructure; and privacy. This innovative global seminar series uses the power of technology to bridge the geographic and epistemic distance between the global north and the global south – to bring together critical perspectives on new media in context and facilitate a diverse dialogue on the most important questions of human rights, internet governance and our technologically mediated lives.