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Finland is well into the diffusion stage of the S-curve of ICT use in business. Levels of basic ICT "readiness" in business are well above the OECD average and ICT investment both in equipment and ICT skills remains high.
This list of national contact points has been provided by member country governments to facilitate co-operation against cross-border fraud.
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Switzerland is well-advanced along the diffusion curve of ICT use in business. Levels of basic “readiness” (see IT Outlook 2002, 2004) are high, and it is well equipped with the necessary hardware, both information technology and communications technology. However diffusion is uneven and ICT impacts on business may be lower than expected based on the average levels of equipment and diffusion. Switzerland tends to be a follower in
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The business services examined in this study include software and information services, R&D and technical services, advertising and marketing, business consulting, recruitment and human resource development services.
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The objective of the workshop was to explore the growing problem of spam, with a particular focus on its international dimension.
How precisely does ICT affect economic growth and the efficiency of firms? How well can these impacts be measured? And under which conditions do the impacts of ICT emerge?
The key themes of this one day Forum provided the basis for OECD governments and other stakeholders to identify the benefits and limits of PETs for businesses and individual users, and better envision how the development and use of such tools should be further encouraged at the global level.
OECD Council recommendation for countries to establish and review policies to assist the development of broadband markets, promote efficient and innovative supply arrangements and encourage effective use of broadband services.
Governments must step up the fight against spam by improving cross-border cooperation on network security and law enforcement as part of a multipronged drive to protect the integrity of the Internet, the OECD said.
From 1999 to 2002, the OECD published annual reports, produced and submitted by OECD member countries. In 2003, the Committee on Consumer Policy decided to discontinue publishing these reports.