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Media Coverage
Media highlights
  • Kamal Bhattacharya's piece on China Global TV Network CGTN: Digital Africa - it starts with education.
  • Strive Masiyiwa writes for CNBC Africa: the need for #PositiveDisruption in Africa’s health and education services
  • Stefan Dercon asks in his op-ed for the World Economic Forum - is technology key to improving global health and education, or just an expensive distraction?
  • Elizabeth Stuart writes for Oxfam's blog From Poverty to Power: Can digital really revolutionise health and education?
Work

The new wave of technology is radically transforming lives and livelihoods. But will the digital age benefit the world's poorest people? Developing countries have a chance to harness the new wave of frontier technologies and chart their own new pathways for prosperity that include everyone - wiring nations to be digital, connected, and inclusive. 

With three billion people predicted to be offline still in 2023, and many more failing to reap the internet’s full potential – the time to address digital exclusion is now. The Pathways Commission provides evidence to help developing country governments take control of their own digital pathways. Last year we produced two major reports which received much international attention and response. 

Throughout 2019 - the Commission’s second and final year - we are charting new directions: we have been examining health and education in a digital age with our new report Positive Disruption; operationalising our analysis and demonstrating that countries can get Digital Ready through piloting national Digital Dialogues; and promoting developing country voices in international governance debates and multilateral forums. 

Discussion, Inclusion, Collective Choices
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