In Finland the freedom of access to the Internet is as a fundamental right like freedom of choice

Not everywhere in the world have free access to the World Wide Web, and in many countries it costs big money. However, in 2003, at the World Summit on the Information Society Finland proposed for consideration, and subsequently sold some interesting ideas.

In particular, the discussion touched on the problems associated with limited access to the Internet and its use. Finland argued that the internet is so ingrained in modern society, that to date access to it can be attributed to the inalienable rights of man, and everyone in the world should be able to freely access the Internet.

Finnish politicians emphasize the human right to freedom of opinion and expression, and believe that everyone should have the opportunity to explore what he pleases, whether he paid for the service or not, with the result that the use of the Internet is recognized in Finland in the same fundamental right of every citizen, freedom of choice and freedom of worship.



See also

New and interesting