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Selon le projet de loi, une personne contactée par un tribunal par courrier électronique, Facebook ou Twitter, recevra une note contenant un lien qui la conduira à son dossier au tribunal. - Photo: Reuters Le ministère estonien de la Justice a demandé au Parlement d'adopter des amendements qui permettront aux tribunaux d'utiliser Facebook et Twitter pour assigner les gens à comparaître en justice, a-t-on appris lundi auprès du ministère. «Une des principales raisons de la lenteur des procédures judiciaires en Estonie est la livraison très lente de documents aux personnes concernées», a indiqué à l'AFP Priit Talv, le porte-parole du ministère de la Justice. «Environ un tiers de tous les cas au civil restent constamment en phase de livraison des documents.
Alar Kolk who is in charge of innovation and international relations in the Tallinn Technical University (TTU) says that TTU puts high hopes on its US representative office that will be opened in Silicon Valley on Thursday, writes Äripäev. “We have already contracts with Californian universities and conduct joint research projects. Now we wish to add an additional layer to this, namely innovation and cooperation with enterprises,” said Kolk. The office staff will at first consist of three university professors, but the future plan is to have about 100 people working for TTU in the US. He added that the US office will focus on developing opportunities in the field of information and telecommunications technology. “In Estonia we are already cooperating with Ericsson, ABB, Microsoft and TeliaSonera.
"e-Estonia" is the term commonly used to describe Estonia's emergence as one of the most advanced e-societies in the world – an incredible success story that grew out of the partnership between a forward-thinking government, a pro-active ICT sector, and a switched-on, tech-savvy population. Thanks to this success, Estonians and the Estonian state enjoy a wide range of e-solutions that those living elsewhere can only dream about. In Estonia you can access wi-fi internet even in forests For citizens of Estonia, e-services have become routine: e-elections, e-taxes, e-police, e-healthcare, e-banking, and e-school. The "e" prefix for services has almost become trite in the sense that it has become the norm. Most Estonians would not even consider doing things the old-fashioned way, like physically visiting an office when the process could easily be completed online.
One of the most widely used and innovative web applications in Estonia is e-School. It provides an easy way for education stakeholders to collaborate and organize teaching/learning information. The system has a range of different functions for its various users:
Among the former communist countries set to join the European Union on 1 May, Estonia is the smallest, but the most technologically advanced. The former Soviet republic, where parliament has declared internet access a basic human right, is ahead of EU countries like France and Italy when it comes to the use of mobile phones and internet connections. Thirteen years ago, when Estonia regained its independence from the Soviet Union, only half of the country's 1.4 million people even had a telephone line. Rein Raamat, an academic in his 60s, comes every two months to have his blood pressure checked by his doctor at the university clinic in Tartu, Estonia's second biggest city. But Mr Raamat also has a "doc@home." Benefits for Europe
A Freedom House study examined the state of the Internet in 37 countries. The report found that while Estonia was atop the list, Iran came out on the bottom, as its Internet is highly restricted. In a new 410-page report published earlier this week, Freedom House, an American NGO, Estonia has been named the country with the highest level of Internet freedom.
26 August 2011 Last updated at 09:50 ET By Tom Esslemont BBC News, Estonia Pagan traditions are embedded in the culture of Estonia When Estonians were recently asked whether religion played an important part in their life, only 20% said yes. It suggests the Baltic country is, statistically, the least religious country in the world. The windy streets of Tallinn offer a misleading picture of Estonia's religiosity. Spires decorate the old town, bells ring out on Sundays and song emanates from churches as visitors walk in and out.
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Kui Teil on pooleli andmete sisestamine ja soovite sisestamist jätkata, peaksite uuesti sisenema teises brauseri aknas , seejärel sisenemiseks kasutatud akna sulgema ja vajutama lingile kontrolli sessiooni olemasolu . Edukat sisenemist näitab selle teate kadumine. Kui Te ei sisesta hetkel andmeid või soovite uuesti siseneda samas brauseri aknas sisestatavate säilitamiseta, palume vajutada siia . Kui soovite portaali kasutamist lõpetada, vajutage palun siia . <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
Financial services Ministry of Finance is responsible of coordinating various financial services sector policies, including financial markets, transactions in securities, banking, savings, insurance, pensions and other financial services-related social services. This section also includes money laundering and gambling-related policies. Financial Markets Policy Department is responsible for developing policies, preparing draft legislation and coordinating the implementation of legislation for the banking sector, securities, investment funds and other financial services, as well as financial stability. Thomas Auväärt Financial Market Policy Department Phone: +372 611 3633 firstname.lastname@example.org
A small and heavily forested country, Estonia is the most northerly of the three former Soviet Baltic republics. Not much more than a decade after it regained its independence following the collapse of the USSR, the republic was welcomed as an EU member in May 2004. The move came just weeks after it joined Nato. Overview These historic developments would have been extremely hard to imagine in not-so-distant Soviet times. Estonia was part of the Russian empire until 1918 when it proclaimed its independence.
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Located on the northeastern shore of the Baltic Sea, the Estonian capital Tallinn is best known for its old town, one of the most impressive and well-preserved in Europe. Now, as the city holds the title of 2011 European Capital of Culture – a designation bestowed by the European Union for one year, during which the winning city organizes thousands of cultural events – attention is turning to Estonia’s successful national restoration since the fall of the Soviet Union only 20 years ago. For Tallinn’s small Jewish population, which emerged from behind the Iron Curtain in disarray, the occasion also provides it an opportunity to display its own remarkable revival.
Symbole de l’intégration des nouvelles technologies de l’information dans le système public et éducatif, l’Estonie est le pays le plus orienté vers l’Internet. Accompagné par des initiatives publiques, des fonds privés et des aides étrangères, la république balte s’est bâtie un réseau faisant aujourd’hui modèle. En l’an 2400, les adeptes de Saint Isidore de Séville , patron vénéré des informaticiens, pourront écrire qu’en l’an de Grâce 2004, dans cette belle contrée balte, on pouvait payer sa place de parking via son téléphone portable.