There are no winners in India’s battle against fake news and propaganda, and it is not clear if the country can regain its footing in this area, the World Bank said today.
“The fact is that India remains a very difficult country to live in, and that is why we are disappointed,” said Christine Nandini, head of the development program for digital governance at the World Development Bank.
“India’s digital transformation has been slow, uneven, and unevenly distributed across the country.
This has caused deep concern among people who have not yet had the chance to experience its full impact.
We hope that India can start building on this success in the next two to three years, as it must.”
We hope that the Indian government will use its new powers to encourage the growth of the digital economy, including the use of technology-driven solutions to improve India’s digital infrastructure,” she added.
India has the world’s largest population, with the largest population in India and the largest number of Internet users.
The country has about 11 billion people, or about 1% of the world.
The majority of them are in rural areas.
The World Bank is working to better understand how the digital divide affects the lives of millions of people.
Its Digital Divide Project aims to identify, measure, and understand how digital technologies affect the lives and livelihoods of people across the world and how this impacts economic development, social cohesion, and development in the world at large.
The World Bank’s Digital Divide project, led by the New Delhi-based National Centre for Policy Research, was launched in 2016 and is designed to provide policymakers and citizens with a deeper understanding of the impact of digital technologies on the lives, livelihoods, and economies of people around the world, said Nandinis.”
We are also interested in exploring the impact on human rights, such as access to information, privacy, and protection of data, among others.””
This project is designed around three key areas: the challenge of understanding the impact and impact to people of digital technology on the world as a whole; how digital technology is impacting people in particular regions and populations; and how that impact affects the economy.
We are also interested in exploring the impact on human rights, such as access to information, privacy, and protection of data, among others.”