This section lists major materials that discuss communication rights.
The World Summit on the Information Society has highlighted a range of questions about issues and process that characterize communication governance at the start of the 21st century.
This paper addresses at least two colloquium themes: “Historical perspectives” and “Governance transformations on the global scene.” The thesis of this paper is that the confluence of the internationalization of human rights, the economy, and information and communication technology (ICT) creates a context for advancing communication rights as embodied in the right to communicate.
Canada is a country whose citizens see their national government as a constructive tool for achieving national objectives, but a chasm has opened between government and citizen.
This article attempts to distill the essentials of the right to communicate. The intent is to provide the newcomer a simple description of the right and to alert the researcher and educator to some of the tasks ahead.
This article briefly discusses the strengths and weaknesses of the CRIS campaign, describes the ways in which CRIS has mobilized to achieve various kinds of outcomes, and examines the structure of the campaign with a critical eye.
The right to information is one of the main human rights that protect and develop human life. The use of the right to information will contribute to solving many social and cultural problems at both the individual and national level.
This article takes the reader to intellectually stimulating analyses on how can Habermas’ discourse ethics, particularly seen in his theory of communicative action, provides a theoretical backdrop on the right to communicate.
The New World Information and Communication Order (NWICO) is exhausted and the 'free flow of information' doctrine has been brought back to life, despite persistent inequalities in global communication and the failure to significantly democratize the international communications system.