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According to World Internet Stats statistics as of June 2012, the country had over 534,930 Internet users (1.0% of the population) with the vast majority of the users hailing from the two largest cities, Yangon and Mandalay.Although 42 cities across the country have access to the Internet, the number of users outside Yangon and Mandalay is just over 10,000.

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In 2012, most of the country's 40,000 Internet connections were ADSL circuits, followed by dial-up, satellite terminal, and Wi Max.

MPT is also undertaking a trial of fibre-to-the-home in Mandalay, and plans to roll out a similar trial in Yangon.

However, many cafes do not systematically enforce such monitoring, often assisting their users in circumventing censorship instead.

In response the government increased surprise inspections of cybercafes, cafes posted signs warning users not to visit certain websites.

With the removal of blocking of web sites after 2012, the need for proxies was reduced and therefore the need to block them was also removed.

Cybercafes were required by law to keep records on their customers’ activities and provide police access to the records upon request.

Licensing law instructed cybercafes to install CCTV cameras and assign at least four security staff to monitor users., including legal and regulatory barriers, infrastructural and technical constraints, and coercive measures such as intimidation and lengthy prison sentences.

Although the authorities lacked the capacity to pervasively enforce all restrictions, the impact of sporadic implementation and the ensuing chilling effect was profound.

Following the reduction in online censorship, the head of Burma’s press censorship department described such censorship as “not in harmony with democratic practices” and a practice that “should be abolished in the near future.” In August 2012, the Burmese Press Scrutiny and Registration Department announced that all pre-publication censorship of the press was to be discontinued, such that articles dealing with religion and politics would no longer require review by the government before publication.

Restrictions on content deemed harmful to state security, however, remained in place.

Reforms have also extended to the country’s strict information control regime.

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