‘I will get a cell phone’: Activists’ call for free Internet in Kerala
In Kerala, there is a strong belief that a free Internet is a fundamental human right.
For many people, it is an essential right.
This belief is backed by the country’s experience of the World Wide Web, which was launched in the late 1990s.
As a result, Kerala has been a hub for Internet development since its birth.
There are now over 25 million registered users of the Internet in the state.
The technology is so ubiquitous that the Internet is used by over a billion people worldwide.
However, a lot of this infrastructure has been built in private hands, and the state has not done a good job of ensuring that private operators are able to connect and serve all of the people in Kerala.
This is the reason why activists have been lobbying for a free, open Internet.
A recent poll by a public opinion research group in Kerala revealed that nearly 90% of the state’s population believes that free Internet services should be offered in all areas of society.
This sentiment is reflected in the demand for free services on all cellular phones and other mobile devices.
A petition calling for the government to provide free Internet service to all people in the State has garnered more than 1,500 signatures.
In this case, the activists are not talking about the Internet as a platform for free speech.
They are talking about a public utility that should be given free access to the Internet.
A free Internet, according to these activists, should be a common, public service, and not just a private enterprise.
In the words of a group of activists from the Kerala State Congress Party, the public utility is an important social utility, which should be provided for the benefit of all people, irrespective of their caste, gender, religious affiliation, social class, economic status or educational level.
It is an opportunity for people to develop and grow their skills and knowledge.
The public utility should be treated as a private monopoly.
This is the position of the Kerala Congress Party.
The party, in a resolution adopted on February 26, 2017, wrote: The Government of Kerala should provide free internet services to the people of Kerala.
The Government should ensure that there is no discrimination in the provision of free internet service.
The State should ensure access to free Internet for all.
The state should provide access to a network of Internet nodes.
The Indian Government should also provide a public service for the provision and maintenance of Internet access for all citizens.
This should be the basic premise of the State’s public utility, and should be an integral part of the provision to all citizens of the country.
The Internet is the only platform that connects us all and enables us to communicate and interact with one another and with each other’s neighbors.
This platform is essential to ensure the quality of life for the Indian citizens and citizens of other countries, the Congress Party said.
While it is true that the Kerala Government is well aware of the public interest, it seems that the party has no intention of implementing the demand.
In a response to the petition, a senior government official said, the government has given its full support to the movement and the demands.
The Kerala Congress is the first party to come out in support of the movement.
The move has been welcomed by the BJP, which has been vocal in its support of open access to information.
In an interview with The Times Of India, Chief Minister Oommen Chandy said, The government is keen on creating a ‘open Internet’.
It is not the government that has to create it, he said.
The government has the power to set up the Internet, but it is the Internet providers who have to take care of it.
The issue is not about one company.
The main thing is about creating a network that connects all of us, which is the way that a healthy Internet is built.
In an interview to NDTV, Dr. Sanjay Kumar, the chairperson of the Centre for Information Technology (ICT), said the government should work with all stakeholders to get the right policy in place to provide an open internet.
“I am hopeful that the government can work with us to achieve this.
The whole country should have a platform to be able to access information, especially information that is private,” he said in an interview.
The Kerala Congress has also urged the government of the time to ensure that a public Internet is available in all parts of the nation.
The issue of a public infrastructure is not a new one.
The Telangana State Government has faced similar issues of a free public internet.
The National Commission for Telecommunications (NCTT) had earlier warned that “there should be no private monopoly and it is only for the use of the common people.”
In 2005, the state government of Telanganaland passed a law that provided for free access of internet services in the country to all residents.
The initiative was later extended to Telangany, where it was extended to the entire state of Telugu Nadu, which