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Voir la version complète : La Tunisie fait mieux que l'Algérie et le Maroc dans les NTIC


nassim
02/04/2007, 00h46
La Tunisie surprend pas ses avancées dans les NTIC. Elle est classée 35e devant l'Italie (38) et très loin devant l'Algérie (80e) et le Maroc (76) dans le classement mondial des NTIC réalisé par le Forum économique mondial. Le classement est basé sur le "Networked Readiness Index". Le Danemark a été le meilleur élève de la classe en 2006.

- le classement : http://www.weforum.org/pdf/gitr/rankings2007.pdf

Denmark climbs to the top in the rankings of the World Economic Forum's Global Information Technology Report 2006-2007

For the first time, Denmark tops the rankings of The Global Information Technology Report 2006-2007’s "Networked Readiness Index", as a culmination of an upward trend since 2003. Denmark’s outstanding levels of networked readiness have to do with the country’s excellent regulatory environment, coupled with a clear government leadership and vision in leveraging ICT for growth and promoting ICT penetration and usage.

With record coverage of 122 economies worldwide and published for the sixth consecutive year, The Global Information Technology Report (GITR) has become the world’s most respected assessment of the impact of information and communication technology (ICT) on the development process and the competitiveness of nations. The Networked Readiness Index (NRI) measures the propensity of countries to leverage the opportunities offered by ICT for development and increased competitiveness. It also establishes a broad international framework mapping out the enabling factors of such capacity.

The Report is produced by the World Economic Forum in cooperation with INSEAD, the leading international business school, and is sponsored this year by Cisco.

"Leveraging ICT is increasingly becoming an essential instrument for countries and national stakeholders to ensure continued prosperity for their people. Nordic countries have shown how an early focus on education, innovation and promotion of ICT penetration and diffusion is a winning strategy for increased networked readiness and competitiveness. Denmark, in particular, has benefited from very effective government e-leadership, reflected in early liberalization of the telecommunications sector, a first-rate regulatory framework and large availability of e-government services," said Irene Mia, Senior Economist of the Global Competitiveness Network at the World Economic Forum and co-editor of the Report. (Click here for the 7-minute interview)

"In recent years, the world has witnessed the power of ICT in revolutionizing the business and economic landscape and empowering individuals, while fostering social networks and virtual communities. Recognizing the importance of ICT as a driver of growth and prosperity, the World Economic Forum – jointly with INSEAD since 2002 – has produced The Global Information Technology Report each year since 2001, assessing the progress of networked readiness in over 100 economies and providing an authoritative instrument for facilitating public-private dialogue, whereby policy-makers, business leaders and other stakeholders can evaluate progress on a continual basis," said Professor Klaus Schwab, Founder and Executive Chairman of the World Economic Forum.

Under the theme, "Connecting to the Networked Economy", The Global Information Technology Report appears at a critical juncture in the evolving role of ICT in the world economy, when access to the global network is increasingly perceived as an important cornerstone for the development of economies and societies. In line with the World Economic Forum’s sustained efforts to expand the geographical coverage of the Report, this year seven new countries from diverse regions of the world (mainly Asia and Africa) have been included in the sample.

"It’s no longer debatable as to whether or not the global economy will become networked – the vast majority of industries are increasingly adopting networked business processes – and the discussion now focuses not on if but how we get connected to maximize the benefits to business and society," said John Chambers, President and CEO of Cisco.

The Networked Readiness Index examines the preparedness of countries to use ICT effectively on three dimensions: the general business, regulatory and infrastructure environment for ICT; the readiness of the three key stakeholders  individuals, businesses and governments  to use and benefit from ICT; and their actual usage of the latest information and communication technology available.

source : World Economic Forum

sara87
19/04/2007, 19h13
franchement je ne sais pas qsq sa veut dire le mot NTIC

ballZ
19/04/2007, 19h40
nouvelles technologies de l'information et de communication ! GETA :mrgreen:

sara87
21/04/2007, 21h04
thank you bullz c'et trés gentille

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