‘I am not an internet entrepreneur’: A father of three speaks out about digital transformation

Digital transformation is a buzzword now, but for a father of four who wants to help digital companies, the term is not just an aspiration but also a reality.

Al Jazeera’s Chris Harman talks to the father of a three-year-old girl, who uses social media to share her ideas about digitalisation, and how digital transformation is reshaping the workplace.

Al Jazeera’s Digital transformation: A dad of three, talks about digital transformations and what he hopes for his daughter.

Algeria is the latest country to introduce legislation to legalise the sale of digital content online.

In November, the country’s National Council for Digital Rights (CNDR) issued an open letter calling for a law to “legalise and regulate the use of the internet for the benefit of all citizens”.

The law will be introduced in the next few months, according to CNDR deputy director Ahmed Saad.

Saad said the law will not only provide a legal framework for online services, but also allow online services to be regulated in a way that will be conducive to the digital economy.

In Morocco, digital content is legal, but it is also regulated in the country, according the CNDR.

The government said it will regulate content online, including blogs, social media and digital content.

In March, the CNTR said online advertising is banned, but its regulation of digital advertising is still in its infancy.

It said in February it would set up a committee to consider ways of regulating the digital advertising industry.

In Tunisia, a parliamentary panel proposed the creation of a digital advertising authority.

It will be charged with regulating and supervising the online advertising industry, and will be responsible for ensuring that digital advertising adverts do not violate local law.

In a report published last month, the Tunisian Parliament’s National Information Commission said online content could become a “new pillar of social welfare” that could help citizens feel more connected to their government.

The commission, chaired by former prime minister Ali Hissaid, said that online advertising could help the country reach its “ideal level” of social inclusion.

The Tunisian government has set a goal to create a digital infrastructure for Tunisia by 2020, and it plans to create the National Telecommunications Commission by 2022.