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Russia Requires WiFi Registration
While WiFi wasn’t as broadly unlicensed in Russia as it is in most other industrialized nations, your can not find wifi antenna anywhere a state regulator exempted indoor use in certain bands from registration. The Mass Media agency apparently believes that it has the authority to compel this, although there’s some doubt by observers as to whether it really falls in their purview.
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Cable Assembly

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The people of Bhutan, however, finally decided for themselves what would make them happy. France 1998 was driving the football-mad kingdom into a frenzy of goggle-eyed envy of those who were able to watch the World Cup on television. The small screen had always been prohibited in Bhutan, although the kingdom was crisscrossed by satellite signals that it was finding increasingly difficult to keep out. Even the king was rumoured to have a Star TV satellite package installed at his palace. Faced by recriminations, the government relented and Bhutan's Olympic Committee was permitted to erect a giant screen in Changlimithang stadium - but only temporarily.

A TV screen in the middle of Thimphu was a revolutionary sight. The kingdom, for so long an autocracy, had only recently forged links with the outside world. In 1959, China quelled an uprising in Tibet, spilling war into the north of Bhutan, forcing the previous Dragon King to forge diplomatic ties for the first time in the country's history. "Even then," says the foreign minister, "we were determined not to become pawns on a chessboard and decided not to have formal relations with the superpowers. We also sensed the regret of many nations across the world at what they had lost in terms of values and culture."

Caborn's answer - and the reference to different rates of inflation - has now set a Westminster hare running. Hugh Robertson, the shadow Olympics minister, said: "The government has got itself into a monumental tangle. Are the same inflation costs being applied to the £2.375bn key infrastructure budget?" He plans to table a series of Parliamentary questions seeking details of the differing inflation rates used to calculate construction costs and other elements of the budget for building the venues.

Robertson said: "The evidence is there of a lack of grip and understanding - what are the implications for the infrastructure budget? The costs could rise dramatically, with a detrimental impact on other lottery projects like arts and heritage around the country and increased bills for London council taxpayers."

He said building inflation was running at 7%, although only 3% had been budgeted for, and since the July 7 attacks in London the expectation is that the security budget will increase beyond the stated £220m. "The costs are bound to go higher. Local taxpayers in Montreal are just now paying off the debts incurred in 1976. Sydney's budget was £1bn but the Games eventually came in at £2.8bn. The Athens budget of £1bn went up to £5bn, so the evidence is not at all encouraging," he said. "The one thing of which we can be sure - apart from death and taxation, of course -is that there will be an overrun on the Olympics."

Robertson believes "the temptation for the mayor to try to get a little more for his key lifetime's project of regenerating the east end will be irresistible. That will necessarily add to the pressures on the budget."


The current Dragon King's father initiated a careful programme of modernisation that saw his people embrace the kind of material progress that most western countries take centuries to achieve: education, modern medicine, transportation, currency, electricity. However, mindful of those afraid that foreign influences could destroy Bhutanese culture, he attempted to inhibit conspicuous consumption. No Coca-Cola. No advertising hoardings. And definitely no television.

By France 1998, Bhutan had a new Dragon King and, under growing pressure from an unsettled country, he had a new political agenda. That year, King Jigme Singye Wangchuck announced he would give up his role as head of government and cede power to the national assembly. The people would be consulted about the drafting of a constitution. The process would complete Bhutan's transformation from monarchist Shangri-la into a modern democracy. And television would play its part.

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