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Principals are enrolled in international computer literacy training programs. By 2017, the country expects its Smart Learning Program to be installed in all K-12 government school classes; replacing textbooks with tablets and allowing students to interact with educators through an online platform. In the Emirates, internet service providers (ISPs) are owned by the state.In 2008, Etisalat had announced the rollout of its nationwide fiber optic backbone.An official from the Department of Cybercrime at Dubai Police said the police received 81 complaints in 2013 and registered 59 cases.The figure went up in 2014 with 212 complaints received and 73 cases registered. In extension of its “My Number, My Identity” campaign launched back in June 2012, the TRA called on users to “reregister their SIM cards before documents expire” to avoid cancellations. Between 20, dozens have been detained for their political discussions on online forums and social media.
A new antiterrorism law was issued in August 2014, providing lengthy prison sentences for crimes such as undermining national unity, possessing materials counter to the state’s notion of Islam, and “publicly declaring one’s animosity or lack of allegiance to the state or the regime.” The country’s 2012 cybercrime law already contains punishments for offending the state, its rulers, and its symbols, or for insulting Islam and other religions.The expansion of wireless broadband penetration has doubled from 45 percent (in 2012) to 90 percent (in 2013). As of February 2015, there were 1,145,216 internet subscribers in the country, 99 percent of whom had broadband connections.In 2014, the Emirates ranked first in smartphone penetration in the Middle East region with 60.9 percent of total users. Etisalat upgraded broadband speed twice, once in September 2014 and again in April 2015 for 100,000 business clients. In March 2015, Etisalat signed a partnership with Ericsson at the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona to implement 5G technology making the UAE the first in the region to take this step. According to UNICEF, literacy in the Emirates was reported at 94 percent among males and 97 percent among females, and thus does not constitute a strong obstacle to internet use.Foreign nationals are also targeted under harsh laws regulating social media use, resulting in their arrest and often deportation.The government has embraced information and communications technology (ICT) as a means of developing a competitive economy and improving citizen services.