Editing Scenario 24: Internet blockage

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=== Examples ===
 
=== Examples ===
<i>This scenario explores a circumstance where a domestic internet shutdown/isolation order from a State to ISPs under its jurisdiction has effects outside its borders because of network infrastructure interconnection and interdependencies. While there are no known incidents to date that would comprehensively match the facts of this scenario, several real-life examples including those below illustrate how internet access in a country can be contingent on a single network or a component of physical infrastructure that lies outside its jurisdiction, and can be effectively restricted by measures taken by States or other actors abroad.</i>
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<i>This scenario explores a circumstance where a domestic internet shutdown/isolation order from a State to ISPs under its jurisdiction has effects outside its borders because of network infrastructure interconnection and interdependencies. While there are no known incidents to date that would comprehensively match the facts of this scenario, several real-life examples including those below illustrate how internet access in a country can be contingent on a single network or a component of physical infrastructure that lies outside its jurisdiction, and can be effectively restricted by measures taken by States or other actors abroad. </i>
* [[Bangladesh internet outage (2008)]]
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* Bangladesh internet outage (2008)
* [[Caucasus internet outage (2011)]]
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* Caucasus internet outage (2011)
* [[Iranian internet blackout (2019)]]
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* Iranian internet blackout (2019)
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* Russia’s Sovereign Internet (2020)
* [[Russia's sovereign internet (2019 onward)]]
 
   
 
== Legal analysis ==
 
== Legal analysis ==
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