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In 2011-2012 hundreds of political prisoners were released and legislative changes re-establishing labour rights in the country.Reforms have also extended to the country’s strict information control regime.Although 42 cities across the country have access to the Internet, the number of users outside Yangon and Mandalay is just over 10,000.In 2012, most of the country's 40,000 Internet connections were ADSL circuits, followed by dial-up, satellite terminal, and Wi Max.
Interestingly some countries including the United States, the United Kingdom, France, Canada and Australia still refuse to accept the name change introduced by military dictators in 1989.
A number of previously censored independent Burma-focused news sites which had been highly critical of Burma’s ruling regime, such as the Democratic Voice of Burma and Irrawaddy, were suddenly accessible.
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.
Pornography was still widely blocked, as were content relatings to alcohol and drugs, gambling websites, online dating sites, sex education, gay and lesbian content, and web censorship circumvention tools.