International Alternative Networks

International alternative networks are non-commercial organizations that are working to improve the quality of information and media in their country. They’re not imperialist structures which are internal controlled. Instead, they’re self-sufficient noncommercial entities that aim to bring marketing into the 21st Century. The first tasks were launched in 1990 and have since expanded to include different media, including online video tutorials. In contrast to traditional mass media they aren’t controlled by a central authority, but rather operate as a series of local-regional and countrywide links between individuals.

These groups promote their ideas by organizing video reform campaigns and democratizing information for the benefit of all. They also create new networks of interaction that can be used to aid in local, regional and global connection change parts pertaining to social movement movements. They vary in size, type and focus on particular characteristics. WCNs are a form of alternative network that is comprised of wifi-enabled networks. They communicate to transmit information from one node to the next.

Although these systems aren’t one-stop shop, they share some common features, including the need to provide Internet proficiency where mainstream network deployments aren’t available or are not the most preferred option. This article explores the legal and governance, economic and legal challenges to the sustainability of these alternatives networks by drawing lessons from eight historical precedents. It proposes a classification and develops a definition for these networks. It aims to broaden critical reflections on alternative media and communication infrastructure while considering the complexity and heterogeneity of their activities.