Seringkali, pertanyaan, “Apa itu hak digital” dijawab dengan “HAM di ruang digital”, atau “HAM yang tercipta melalui penggunaan teknologi dan internet”.
Before the COVID-19 pandemic, it was never a surprise to see a fellow member of the Coconet community in a conference or project meeting
EngageMedia invites filmmakers, video journalists, and animators across the Asia-Pacific to produce short films on important digital rights issues happening in our region. The works produced will be part of the July 2021 film collection, “Tech Tales: Films about Digital Rights in the Asia-Pacific”.
Following the recently concluded elections in Myanmar, EngageMedia sits down with Maung Zarni, Burmese scholar and co-founder of Forces of Renewal Southeast Asia (FORSEA), to discuss how the poll results tie into the bigger digital rights challenges facing the country today.
Disputes during the 2019 presidential elections have become one of the important records of the digital rights situation in Indonesia over the past year. Nevertheless,
In a video blog for EngageMedia’s research on artificial intelligence (AI) in Southeast Asia, IT for Change Deputy Director Nandini Chami answers two pressing questions on AI governance: What is the problem with AI governance today? And, how should developing countries address this issue when evolving AI strategies and roadmaps?
Bishakha Datta, Executive Director of Point of View, elaborates on how the challenges marginalised groups face on the internet are parallel to the obstacles encountered offline, as well as how allies in solidarity can protect and amplify these stories in the digital space.
Statement: Condemning the arrests of the students for protesting against the civil war in Rakhine state
Civil society organisations in Myanmar condemn the unjust arrests of the students, and we demand to immediately release them and urgently drop all the charges made against them.
The Thai government has banned four independent media outlets and a Facebook page from generating and broadcasting any news content under the premise that these organisations pose a major threat to national security. The government’s decision to ban these groups, however, is both misleading and counterproductive.