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Although 42 cities across the country have access to the Internet, the number of users outside Yangon and Mandalay is just over 10,000.
While these laws are still in place, authorities have promised to adopt a media law that will put an end to censorship in 2012 and they then expect to revise or repeal the Electronic Act and emergency rule.Myanmar has a very low Internet penetration rate due to government restrictions on pricing and deliberate lack of facilities and infrastructure.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.In response the government increased surprise inspections of cybercafes, cafes posted signs warning users not to visit certain websites.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.Prior to September 2011 the military government worked aggressively to limit and control Internet access through software-based censorship, infrastructure and technical constraints, and laws and regulations with large fines and lengthy prison sentences for violators.
In 2015, the internet users significantly increased to 12.6% with the introduction of faster mobile 3G internet by transnational telecommunication companies, Telenor Myanmar and Ooredoo Myanmar, and later joined by national Myanmar Post and Telecommunications (MPT).
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.
The Internet in Myanmar (formerly known as Burma) has been available since 2000 when the first Internet connections were established.
Beginning in September 2011, the historically pervasive levels of Internet censorship in Burma were significantly reduced.
These laws and associated regulations are broadly worded and open to arbitrary or selective interpretation and enforcement.