The Statistical Yearbook of the League of Nations has been digitized by Northwestern University Library (NUL).
It was published between 1926 and 1944 and contains statistics on population, livestock, production, commerce, transport and communications, public finance, currency and prices.
From MADGIC's subject guide:
The League of Nations was established by the coming into force on January 10th, 1920 of the Treaty of Versailles, Part I. Covenant. The aim of this association of self-governing countries was to promote peace and collective security.
Sixty-three countries signed the Covenant during the life of the organization with the exception of the United States. The League was governed by the Council, the Assembly and the Permanent Secretariat.
(Source: MADGIC Staff)
This item first appeared on the MADGICAL WEb, on June 9, 2014.
e-Governance in small states is a 2013 report, published by the Commonwealth Secretariat and is available via the Commonwealth iLibrary.
ICTs (Information and Communication Technology) can create digital pathways between citizens and governments that are affordable and widespread.
This book aims to strengthen the understanding of policy-makers by outlining the conditions and execution of e-Government projects.
(Source: Commonwealth Secretariat)
Freedom of expression and the Internet is a 2013 report, published by the Council of Europe.
With the rise of the Internet, the opportunities to express oneself have grown exponentially, as have the challenges to freedom of expression. From the Arab Spring to the global Occupy movement, freedom of expression on the Internet has had a profound impact on the debates which shape our future. At the same time, an increasing number of states use the Internet to spy on journalists and citizens, to prosecute and jail bloggers, and to censor online information.
This book sets out to answer essential questions regarding the extent and limits of freedom of expression online. It seeks to shed light on the often obscure landscape of what we are allowed to say online and how our ideas, and the process of imparting and receiving information, as protected.
It shows the large ambit of rights protected by freedom of expression - including freedom of the media and the right to access information via the Internet. It also highlights the importance of standard-setting, monitoring and promotion of activities of international and non-governmental organizations, with a chapter on relevant national practices that illustrates how different states deal with the challenge that the Internet has brought to ensuring freedom of expression for all.
(Source: Council of Europe)