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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.
However, they are still widely present, especially in Yangon and Mandalay and are used extensively for blogging and other activities. The internet access for home use in other towns except Yangon and Mandalay is only ADSL, provided by MPT. For ADSL, MPT's fixed-line phone (new installation) price is 325,000 Myanmar Kyat (US0 estimated) in 2017.MPT's ADSL Initial Setup Fee is 50,000 Myanmar Kyat (US estimated) without a CPE.Annual Fee is 50,000 Myanmar Kyat (US estimated), and Monthly fee for 512kbit/s (lowest bandwidth) is 17,000 Myanmar Kyat (US estimated) and fee for 2.5Mbit/s (highest bandwidth) is 80,000 Myanmar Kyat (US estimated). For details: Myanmar has a very low Internet penetration rate due to government restrictions on pricing and deliberate lack of facilities and infrastructure.In a September 2012 speech to the United Nations General Assembly, Burmese President Thein Sein described the country as having taken “irreversible steps” towards democracy, a speech broadcast on state television for the first time.As significant as they are, the impact of these reforms may be less than expected considering only 0.3 percent of Burma's population has Web access, outside of Burma's largest city, Yangon, few can read English.While by-elections held in April 2012 included numerous reports of fraud, the opposition National League for Democracy, including leader and Nobel laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, won seats after contesting their first elections since 1991.In 2011-2012 hundreds of political prisoners were released and legislative changes re-establishing labour rights in the country.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.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.The use of Internet censorship circumvention methods was officially banned by the military government; the Myanmar ISPs blocked many bypass and proxy websites, but were unable to block all circumvention methods.