UT alumna Tracy LaQuey Parker was inducted into the Internet Society’s Internet Hall of Fame this month for her work as the author of some of the first best-selling books about the internet. Parker’s books, “The Internet Companion,” published in 1992, and “The User’s Directory of Computer Networks,” published in 1988, earned her a spot as one of the 14 honorees this month.
A Chinese internet pioneer has been inducted into the Internet Hall of Fame for his contributions to internet technology, deployment and education in China and Asia Pacific.
Florencio Utreras es el primer chileno en alcanzar la máxima distinción otorgada por la Internet Society, gracias a su contribución al desarrollo de las redes académicas e internet en Chile y América Latina.
Pioneiro da implantação da internet no País, engenheiro da computação é o segundo brasileiro escolhido para o comitê; o primeiro foi o colunista do 'Estado', Demi Getshcko
A Raytheon scientist has been inducted into the Internet Hall of Fame for designing email and IP routing technologies. Raytheon BBN Technologies Chief Scientist Craig Partridge was honored at the Internet Society's 2017 Induction Ceremony in Los Angeles.
Encinitas educator Yvonne Marie Andrés was inducted into the Internet Hall of Fame on Monday for her pioneering work in developing e-learning programs that have been used by students and teachers worldwide.
It was thanks to many talented individuals pursuing various initiatives that Sri Lanka now has internet access and is connected with the rest of the world. One such individual is Prof. Gihan Dias.
Mahabir Pun is the pioneer who first brought the Internet to a few villages in Nepal. Inducted into the Internet Hall of Fame in 2014, his initiatives helped provide villagers with better access to health, education and information. He discusses his journey with THT Hi-tech Plus and outlines how Information and Communication Technology (ICT) can help improve everyone’s standard of living.
David Clark, a senior research scientist at MIT and Internet Hall of Fame member, says: "Unless we have a disaster that triggers a major shift in usage, the convenience and benefits of connectivity will continue to attract users. Evidence suggests that people value convenience today over possible future negative outcomes."